Content Curation Through the SAMR Lens - Getting Smart by Susan Oxnevad - curate content, Flexible Tools, Innovation, multimedia, SAMR Model, Teaching, ThingLink With an abundance of information to sift through, content curation is an important survival skill for teachers and students today. Content curation is a method of collecting and managing web content for sharing and reuse. With so much content to collect, and so many free tools for curating content, it’s easy to get lost when trying to take on this task. It’s also difficult to know where to begin. There are a variety of helpful tools to choose from to make content curation fun and efficient. I was prompted to dig deeper into the notion of curating content through the SAMR lens by Julie A.C. Using SAMR to Guide Content Curation Explore this interactive image, designed to introduce educators to tools for curating content at each level of SAMR. Explore my curated collection of resource for using the SAMR model of tech integration to transform learning and “Teach Above the Line”.
About Curation - Curating Primary Sources - LibGuides at University of South Dakota Curation - is it the new search tool (Valenza 2011), the new search (Good 2012), the future of Web 2.0 (Boyd 2010), or the new black (O'Connell 2012)? What is curation anyway, and how can it be used as a tool for student and teacher learning? Bhargava,, R. (2011, March 31). The 5 models of content curation. Influential Marketing Blog. Boyd, D. (2010). Cobb, J. (2010, March 2). Connected Learning (n.d.). Connelly, P. (2011, February 10). Fiorelli, G. (2011, September 15). Fisher, M. (2012, June 11). Fisher, M. & Tolisano, S.R. Flintoff, K., Mellow, P. & Clark, K. Gende, D. (2012, January 24). Good, R. Hague, C., & Peyton, S. (2010). Hamilton, B. Hottenstein, A. (2012). Jarche, H. (2010, October 22). Jenkins, H., Purushotma, R., Weigel, M., Clinton, K., & Robison, A. Kanter, B. (2011, January 3). Kelly, D. (2013, February). Lee, K. (2014, May 5). Mackey, T. Mihailidis, P., & Cohen, J. Mills, M. (2013). Minocha, S., & Petre, M. (2012). O’Connell, J. (2011, October 27). Sfard, A. (1998).
Seven Effective Strategies for Using Curation Apps to Engage Students School Tech Seminars, Workshops, and Conference Sessions – Take Learning Up a Level with Mobile Tech Seven Effective Strategies for Using Curation Apps to Engage Students Program Description: A few years ago, I began using Scoop.It! to collect and curate articles that I thought were important or interesting so that I could find them later and share them with my colleagues and peers. Many of these web-based services also offer iPad and Android apps so that you can save items from where ever you happen to be when you find them. Pinterest is a content curation site that has become enormously popular with teachers. It seems the answer to that question lies in a teacher’s ability to discern exactly what type of curation meets the educational objectives of the lesson. To add true educational value, teachers need to consider how the collecting and curating process adds to the understanding of the lesson objective. How are the ideas connected? Like this: Like Loading... Related January 26, 2016
Innovations in Education » Understanding Content Curation July 7, 2012 Come to my session at ISTE 2016: “Personalize Learning With Student Curation” 6/28 4:00 – 5:00 CCC 113, Table 2 There are many buzzwords and phrases prevalent in education today. “21st Century Learning”, “Blended Learning”, “Personalized Learning”, “Flipped Classroom” – just to name a few. I manage a grant project in my district designed to assure students acquire “21st century skills” A current strategy for this is using backwards design, formative assessments of 21st century skills, and “blended-learning.” This curiosity led to further questions: Why curate? Collecting vs. I set out to read as much as possible of what others have written on the subject, (see my Scoop-It on Curating Learning Resources) to help with my understanding. Defining Curating in Education by Nancy White is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. Thinking Level Process Organization Value Audience Students as Content Curators
Teaching Content Curation Skills to Students In my last piece, I discussed why content curation was an essential skill and discussed ways teachers could use Pinterest to curate content for students. Modeling this skill for students is important, but giving them the knowledge to do it themselves is crucial. The ability to sort through many sources for high-quality information was always the goal of library time and research notecards, but today’s students need tech-based content curation skills. Students can learn to manage information with Pinterest Pinterest can be an excellent place to begin teaching students to do their own content curation, though the site’s minimum age requirement of 13 can interfere with younger students’ ability to use this technology. In addition to actively engaging students in learning, this method also ensures that specific student needs are being addressed. Because group members have a place to park information and house discussions on those links, Pinterest boards can also aid in group projects.
Teaching Kids to Curate Content Collections [ACTIVITY] While there are a ton of essential skills that today’s students need in order to succeed in tomorrow’s world, learning to efficiently manage — and to evaluate the reliability of — the information that they stumble across online HAS to land somewhere near the top of the “Muy Importante” list. Which is why I had a few of my students experimenting with Scoop.it this week. Specifically, they put together this collection of resources spotlighting the range of perspectives people have on New York City’s decision to ban the sale of sugary drinks in containers larger than 16 ounces. Designed to give users the chance to create curated collections of resources on topics that they are interested in, Scoop.it is a wicked mashup of digital goodness – part feed reader, part blogging tool, and part social bookmarking service. Scoop.it users begin by creating a blank page and entering a bunch of search terms connected to the topic that they are interested in. Do you see how useful all of this is?
Curation as a tool for teaching and learning (with images) · hbailie “A curator is an expert learner. Instead of dispensing knowledge, he creates spaces in which knowledge can be created, explored, and connected.” (Siemens, 2007). According to Boyd (2010) curators help people to focus their attention on the most relevant and important information streams. Librarians, journalists, and teachers have always curated: they evaluate, select, collect, present, and promote material for their users, readers and students; but these days curation is becoming an important activity for a broad range of people and for a variety of reasons and purposes. So what is curation?
Harvard Education Publishing Group - Blog by Rebecca J. Morris on September 17,2015 Curation is a concept that seems to appear everywhere today. Curation tools put content selection and organization in the hands of users, not just librarians. In a science inquiry project on the Earth’s atmosphere, students curate meteorology collections about severe storms. When students use digital tools to curate content as part of an inquiry process, the multimedia materials are easy and engaging to collect, view, and share. Teaching students how to find and implement curation tools requires more than the how-to of simply bookmarking content, but curating for productive outcomes also affords students the opportunity to reinforce information evaluation skills and learn self-assessment strategies. Curation tools, like ALA Best Websites honorees Gibbon and Blendspace, and some of my favorites, Learni.st and List.ly, are digital spaces for collecting articles, text, images, videos, websites, and other media. About the Author:Rebecca J.
Mix delivers LTI support and integration with major LMS providers We’re pleased to announce the availability of Learning Tool Interoperability (LTI) support for Office Mix and the addition of Microsoft to the IMS Global Learning Consortium as a Contributing Member. In this role, Microsoft represents the needs of our users as we participate in future standards development work. Office Mix is a free add-in for PowerPoint that makes it easy to author and share interactive online lessons. Educators can easily add audio and video narration, real-time inking, screen recordings, quizzes and polls within PowerPoint. Lessons can be viewed in practically any browser on any device. Through support of LTI, we have made it easy for educators to embed mixes into all major Learning Management Systems (LMSs), including Canvas, Engrade, Blackboard, Haiku, Moodle, Brightspace, EDUonGo and Schoology. Educator Racquel Nedden in the Irvine Unified School District recently created 35 math lessons with Office Mix and embedded them within Instructure Canvas, a popular LMS.
Thing 5: Curation Tools What is digital curation? Traditionally, we think of a curator as someone who selects objects, interprets context and manages collections in a musuem. But it also describes what librarians do with their collections, aka: collection development. And if you’ve ever selected, evaluated and organized a collection of great web resources for a research project, then you’re a curator! So why the explosion of interest in digital curation? With a mind-boggling amount of content on the Internet, content that varies enormously in quality, there’s huge value in relying on experts to select the best content for a topic. Ironically, this harkens back to early days of the web, when we had easy-to-use directories of good resources that were curated for us. These are quick reads and will get you up to speed on the why curation is important, both for you professionally and as a skill to teach students. Social Bookmarking: Diigo is one of the most popular tools for collecting and organizing (maybe?) Save
Step 6: Using Curation tools as part of your PLN – Teacher Challenges Welcome to the sixth step in our free professional learning series on building your PLN. In this activity you will explore: What is content curation? What is content curation? We are living in an era of information overload. A person with good content curation skills saves us time by shifting through the vast abundance of content on the Internet to select the best, most relevant resource, on a specific topic or theme, which they organize, manage and collate for their own use and share with us. If you look closely at most educators with a high following on social networks like Twitter, Facebook, Google+ you’ll notice that most are great content curators and share excellent resources. Photo Credit: Will Lion via Compfight Watch Harold Rheingold’s interview with Robin Good to learn more about curation. Benefits of curation The main reasons why educators curate content include: The curation process The key components to making curation tools part of your PLN are: Curation tools To get started: Blogs
iTeachU – Content Curation Tools Content Curation ToolsJennifer Moss2014-05-13T14:38:01+00:00 What is Content Curation? As instructors, we are all information curators. Modern web tools make it easy for both students and instructors to contribute online discoveries to class conversations. How can I use Content Curation in My Class? Instructors are using online content curation tools in the classroom to: create group activities.organize and disseminate new content as a sort of digital handout to students in online and flipped classrooms.collect and share professional reading materials with students.foster discussion about current events.encourage students to become both content creators and curators.connect to experts outside class and to the world knowledge base.critique information available on the web.teach students to curate social media.help students gain credibility and exposure.keep track of online research efforts.create reading lists.help students gain access to the ‘collective intelligence’ of the Internet.