I can tell that I missed a really useful webinar :-(
Please could the slides be made available to a pleading non-attendee?
From: Open Education Special Interest Group [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Holley, Debbie
Sent: 05 November 2014 14:06
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: Writing an OER workshop
For me, it was the really thoughtful structure of this that worked - for example ideas like sending your potential audience a survey to find out if they want to source OERs for using; or to create their own. The timely slide about 'why would you' and that this is not a timesaving 'quick fix' really chimed with my previous experience of projects! I also liked the 'seeking' tips - eg for international resources refine a google search with creative commons to get these to show up, and the reminder that JORUM (www.jorum.ac.uk) is a source of great material..(and that there is a lot of poor quality material 'out there'...).
Good to hear the slides will be circulated - there were an amazing number of excellent links and ideas to assist anyone running an OER staff development session!
Dr Debbie Holley FCILT MCIPS PFHEA FRSA NTF Reader in Education & Technology University Teaching Fellow; National Teaching Fellow (NTF) & Principal Fellow of the HEA Co-convenor Education, Technology & Computing Research Cluster Department of Education, FHSCE William Harvey Building (4th floor) Anglia Ruskin University Bishop Hall Lane Chelmsford Essex CM1 1SQ
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From: Open Education Special Interest Group [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Alastair Clark
Sent: 05 November 2014 13:51
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Writing an OER workshop
Thanks to Ella Mitchell and Alex Fenlon for running today's Webinar on Writing an OER Workshop.
The key 'take away' for me was importance of 'taking the temperature' of the participants in advance as the level of understanding (and commitment) cab vary very greatly. People who are already 'on board;' with Open Ed are obvious allies and may share the delivery.
I was interested in Terese Bird's chat window suggestion of adopting the Leeds Uni terminology of 'recycled' as a more accessible term.
I am still unsure whether there may a lingering association for some between recycled and lower quality?
Is this a good term to promote to supplement or replace OER in common parlace?
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