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le Blog de FDN Conocimiento abierto o porqué el software libre se inventó en la Edad Media El pasado 9 de noviembre participé en la Conferencia Libre Soft World Conference LSWC 2011 que se celebró en Zaragoza. Para más información se pueden consultar estos enlaces: ponentes; programa; facebook; twitter (@lswc11 y #lswc) y vídeos de las ponencias. Mi intervención trató sobre "Conocimiento abierto o porqué el software libre se inventó en la Edad Media" y el video está disponible aquí y aquí. Este es el resumen donde planteaba las principales ideas que utilicé en la conferencia: Para entender el significado y alcance del conocimiento abierto, del que el software libre puede considerarse un caso paradigmático, es preciso analizar sus modos de producción y su gobernanza y, por tanto, las comunidades e instituciones (formales o informales) que participan. Sin embargo, estas instituciones (y modos de producción) "del procomún" fueron languideciendo a lo largo de la historia al ser apropiadas por el estado o privatizadas y transformadas en sistemas de mercado.

Un músico chileno homenajeado en Viña 2010 pide mar para Bolivia El virtuoso pianista chileno, Valentín Trujillo. - Internet Agencia “Mar para Bolivia, que viva Bolivia”, manifestó el virtuoso pianista chileno, Valentín Trujillo, después de haber sido homenajeado en la primera noche del Festival Internacional de la Canción de Viña del Mar 2010. “Un mar para Bolivia, que viva Bolivia, es mucho tiempo, (los chilenos) debemos ser mas generosos (con la demanda marítima de los bolivianos), soy partidario de eso”, afirmó el músico, conocido también como el Tío Valentín, en un breve contacto con una reportera del programa No Somos Ángeles (NSA). Trujillo agregó que es partidario de que se produzca un “gran acuerdo” entre Chile y Bolivia con el fin de que los bolivianos tengan salida al mar. En la denominada Guerra del Pacífico (1879-1884), Bolivia perdió su litoral contra Chile en un conflicto bélico en el que también participó Perú como aliado boliviano. Homenaje a Tío Valentín El público se puso de pie para pedir la antorcha. Biografía de Trujillo En une seule minute, une quantité monstrueuse de données est échangée sur le web. Chaque minute de chaque heure de chaque journée. L’agence... Lorsque l’on parle de Google, Samsung ou encore Apple, on ne peut qu’avoir les yeux qui brillent quand aux montants qu’ils annoncent.... Le cloud computing est annoncé comme la technologie de demain pour tous les avantages qu’on lui connait. Vous êtes une entreprise et vous souhaitez vous lancer comme vos amis dans les réseaux sociaux. Les réseaux sociaux sont addictifs et personne ne peut dire le contraire. Nous lisons de plus en plus et notamment en ligne. Foursquare est sans contest le réseau social de géolocalisation, leader sur son marché. Cette infographie présente les éléments composant un design de site web sur lesquelles jouent les web designer pour créer un site au design inédit.... Vous vous êtes toujours demandé ce à quoi ressemble ou ressemblait une chambre de geek?

Course Overview - Learning Creative Learning Course Syllabus The Syllabus for Spring 2014 is a work in progress. You can find the 2013 syllabus here. 1 - Creative Learning (18 March 2014) Storytellers: Mitch Resnick, Natalie Rusk, Philipp Schmidt Readings: Activity: Read Seymour Papert’s essay on Gears of My Childhood and write about an object from your childhood that interested and influenced you. 2 - Projects (25 March) Storytellers: Mitch Resnick, Natalie Rusk, Joren Lauwers Natalie Rusk, Mitch Resnick, Robbie Berg, & Margaret Pezalla-Granlund (2008). Create a Scratch project about things you like to do. 3 - Passion (1 April) Storytellers: Mitch Resnick, Natalie Rusk, Jackie Gonzalez, Jaleesa Trapp Visit a local creative learning space, and discuss how it supports creative learning experiences. Projects - What kinds of projects are people working on? 4 - Peers (8 April) Storytellers: Philipp Schmidt, Kristen Swanson, Bekka Kahn, and Delia Browne Philipp Schmidt: The Great Peer Learning Pyramid Scheme. 5 - Play (15 April)

Taller del Nuevo Periodismo :: Cursos de Periodismo timo Schools are doing Education 1.0; talking about doing Education 2.0; when they should be planning Education 3.0 Schools are doing Education 1.0; talking about doing Education 2.0; when they should be planning and implementing Education 3.0. This post seeks to compare the developments of the Internet-Web to those of education. The Internet has become an integral thread of the tapestries of most societies throughout the globe. Education 1.0 Most schools are still living within and functioning through an Education 1.0 model. The foundation of essentialist curriculum is based on traditional disciplines such as math, natural science, history, foreign language, and literature. This description (1) rings true with a lot of schools in this age of standardization, accountability, NCLB, Race-to-the-Top, Common Core Curriculum Standards, and (2) has a lot of similarity to Web 1.0 . . . Web 1.0 was an early stage of the conceptual evolution of the World Wide Web, centered around a top-down approach to the use of the web and its user interface. Derek W. Education 2.0 Steve Hardigan noted the following in 2007:

@ThierryRoget Bring Your Own Disruption: Rhizomatic Learning in the Composition Class | Theory Too often, rather than inviting First-Year Composition (FYC) students into the disruptive experience of being a writer, we try to shield them inside the safety of the walled garden of neatly ordered paths that is the traditional, instructor-driven composition classroom. Even while some of us have refocused on the process, rather than products, of writing, we continue to hamstring students with scaffolded compositional tasks and writing “prompts,” assuming that by allowing students to choose between various (artificially-created, instructor-mapped) paths, we are endowing them with an autonomy so empowering that they will arrive at the end of their journey through our garden as self-identified writers. But this is a squalid kind of psuedo-autonomy. Students Becoming Writers Becoming Students Many of us claim that we want our FYC students to see themselves as writers. Students must recognize that writers are — and always will be — students of writing. [Photo by c@rljones via photopin cc] Coktail web What is digital literacy? Digital literacy is the topic that made the ETMOOC learning space so irresistible to me… I think as educators we spout off about wanting our students to be digitally literate, but not many of us (myself included) have a firm grasp about what that actually means, and quite a number of us are still attempting to become digitally literate ourselves. Whatever that means. It turns out, defining digital literacy isn’t such an easy task. Doug explained that digital literacy is quite ambiguous, and he doesn’t have all of the answers when it comes to defining these terms. 30 definitions of digital literacy represented in one of the first texts about the topic (from Gilster, published in 1998!!) trying to figure out what it is and how we can ensure our students are “digitally literate.” Doug shared this quote from his research (Martin, 2006): “Digital literacy is a condition, not a threshold.” From his research, Doug crafted Eight Essential Elements of Digital Literacy:

Blog Stéphane Bortzmeyer Without Infrastructure, the Digital Classroom Is Just a Dream [#Infographic] To say that technology is an important topic in higher education is an understatement. Technology is a broad subject, with different implications for students, professors, administrators and IT teams. Educators like to discuss the bells and whistles of classroom technology — tablets, digital textbooks, gamification and student response systems. But without the vital infrastructure, such as servers, access points and bandwidth, classroom technology would lack the components necessary for successful implementation. And don’t forget about policy. As everyone in education knows, the devil is in the details. Technology is complicated, so educators need to be flexible as they tackle new initiatives and draft new policies. Educators must be prepared to both understand and use classroom technologies to the fullest. Read more on This infographic originally appeared on