territory covered23things Beyond beyond2010 community collections creative commons cycle DIGE digital experience digital literacy digital oxford free-range graduate research skills impact innovation innovative kellogg mobile learning mooc not a cycle OER openness open oxford openoxford openspires Oxford oxford mooc Oxford oer OxTALENT Plagiarism at Oxford podcasting podcasts Proctors responsive RunCoco SCORE staff development strategy sustainability teaching The John Johnson Collection of Printed Ephemera (electronic resource) top tips for successful OER vle weblearn widening reach youaskedforit
who’s with me
The views expressed on this blog are mine and not necessarily those of IT Services.
The images I use are sourced, mostly, from within Oxford University. If you like them, please do ask me where I found them.
Special thanks are due to The Bodleian Libraries, University of Oxford for permission to use images from the John Johnson collections.
- lighting out for the territories
- i’m contents packaging
- just in time MOOCs
- it’s no secret …
- you are invited..
- off the shelf solutions
- what does lecture capture entail?
- digital strategy
- MOOC X-Games
- are you a winner?
- Oxford’s First World War
- interns in turns
- learning from MOOCs
- lecture capture will set you free
- periodic table cupcakes
- moocs, oer, open access and badges
- torpid teaparty
- my week as an international woman
- systems thinking
- only connect
- our door is always open
- whirled book day
- sources and rivers
- wizard idea
- blending over backwards
- deep and crisp and even
It’s not unusual for Oxford University students to receive unsolicited emails from ‘volunteers’ offering free plagiarism checking services. However tempting this may sound, sending your essay to anyone outside the university can lead to you being accused of plagiarism even … Continue reading
“The University of Oxford academic community is strongly committed to ensuring the widest possible access to its research. The value and utility of research outputs increases the more broadly they are available to be considered and used by others.” … Continue reading
Students from the four DIGE focus groups reported using applications such as Word, Excel and referencing software, as well as search engines such as Google Search and Google Scholar. In fact, all 16 data sets from the focus group card-sorting … Continue reading
I presented recently at a SEDA conference about how the benefits for learning technologists in working as part of OER projects can be seen as continuing professional development (CPD) in their role. All our job descriptions include the phrase ‘enagage with … Continue reading