3. Стратегия развития системы e-learning
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April 30, 2009 — Vol. 2, Issue 4 How does learning take place in a project-based organization like NASA? The basic unit of work at NASA is the project. We organize in project teams in order to accomplish highly complex tasks that have discrete beginnings, middles, and ends. People join teams at different times during a project's life cycle to contribute expertise as needed, and when their work is done, they move on to new projects or assignments.
You are not logged in.   Dave Cormier adds to the discussion around MOOCs that has flared up in recent days, responding especially to David Wiley's challenges to MOOCs here and here and George Siemens’ response . He says what I would say, were I inclined to write on the topic:"If the MOOC challenges anything, it challenges the idea that a teacher can decide what people need to know, how much they currently know and what they should get out of the learning process. You can’t. You just can’t do it, not consistently, not over time, not for the majority of your students, not for millions of teachers. The solution presented by the MOOC is that the learner should begin to take control of how and what they are to learn."
Компания “Elearning Media Group” провела исследование "First Look: E-learning Trends & Practices Study 2011”, с целью выяснить, какие тенденции на сегодняшний день существуют в организационном применении электронного обучения . Респондентами стали подписчики журнала Е-learning!, которые представили организации корпоративного и государственного секторов в США. Выяснилось, что в корпоративном секторе на данный момент 52.4% обучения поставляется посредством электронного обучения (в 2010 – 52.7%). При этом в 21% случаев обучение ведется организациями в единственной локации, в 38% - в нескольких, находящихся в пределах США, а в 41% случаев – глобально.
by Education-Portal The higher education ‘bubble’ has grown quite large. We are likely to see a growing number of students seeking more affordable options than the traditional path to a college degree. Online learning certainly offers a reduction in commuting costs and college residential costs. Open resources such as open textbooks offer a reduction in the average of $900 that college students pay for texts each year.
Do you want a checklist you can use to evaluate elearning? Here’s my contribution (PDF). I’m calling it a checklist because several people have asked for one, but it’s not really a checklist. Instead of checking a box to say, “Yup, got that covered!” you choose a spot on a spectrum between “action-oriented materials” and “information dump.” There are 14 items to evaluate.
Working smarter draws upon ideas from design thinking, network optimization, brain science, user experience design, learning theory, organizational development, social business, technology, collaboration, web 2.0 patterns, social psychology, value network analysis, anthropology, complexity theory, and more. Working smarter embraces the spirit of agile software, action learning, social networks, and parallel developments in many disciplines. Here’s how we choose the crème de la crème for your enjoyment. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Call me a skeptic, but the idea of having random people from around the Web collaborating in the creation of e-learning content for accredited online degree programs seems absurd. I went to graduate school for years, read hundreds of books and thousands of articles, sat through countless hours in the classroom, participated in dozens of instructional design projects, created and taught several classes under the supervision of experienced professors, and worked with my classmates and people with real world experience solving actual problems in order to earn my Ph.D. and the right to be both a content area expert and an instructional design professional. And along the way, I learned one lesson which surpasses all the others: good instructional design requires a collaborative effort.
E-learning and ‘edtech’ are currently huge buzzwords in education, as the tidal wave of the internet and the digital revolution, already firmly ensconced in our homes and businesses, marches voraciously on into our classrooms and universities. From class blogs and school e-twinning schemes to scholastic ‘apps’ and online courses, education is going electronic. For those who have yet to experience the e-learning revolution, there is a treasure trove of rich benefits and exciting advances just waiting to be discovered, but some believe that there are also major pitfalls that must be carefully avoided.
The first of a two part blog from guest poster and eLearning thought leader, Charles Jennings. Learn more about Charles here: Homepage, Twitter , LinkedIn Some Background eLearning has been with us in one form or another for at least 50 years, maybe longer. Probably the first player on the enterprise eLearning block was the University of Illinois’ PLATO learning management system, built in 1960 to deliver training through user terminals (which, even then, had touch-screens).
The second and final blog from guest poster and eLearning thought leader, Charles Jennings. View part one here . Learn more about Charles here: Homepag e, Twitter , LinkedIn The Changes Needed A major drive for us to re-think eLearning approaches is the move away from the 20th Century ‘push’ models of learning – with modules, courses, content and curricula being pushed at employees. We’re seeing a move towards a 21st Century ‘pull’ model – where workers people ‘pull’ the learning and performance resources they need when they need to improve their work performance.
by Arienne McCracken, Mind/Shift In education, we often hear arguments in favor of smaller class sizes. These arguments contend that students learn better when there are fewer of them in a class, because each one gets more individualized attention from the instructor. So it may seem counter-intuitive to support classes that can swell to several thousand participants. How can students learn in these sorts of settings?
Arienne McCracken In education, we often hear arguments in favor of smaller class sizes. These arguments contend that students learn better when there are fewer of them in a class, because each one gets more individualized attention from the instructor. So it may seem counter-intuitive to support classes that can swell to several thousand participants.
The Important Concept of eLearning Author (articlenic). Submitted on Thu, 11 Aug 2011 With the technical world, eLearning is the most popular learning environment, which enables individuals to learn anytime, and anywhere.
Мысль правильная. Но фраза в заголовке принадлежит не мне. С неё начинается заметка "О модернизации образования" в блоге " На пути к обществу знаний ". Автор - Валерий Цепкало, директор белорусского Парка высоких технологий . Статья содержит рассуждения, конструктивные предложения и выводы, касающиеся современного образования и его роли в развитии экономики. Впрочем, вы сами прямо сейчас сможете сделать свои выводы, когда прочитаете полный текст статьи.