With so many articles about Higher Ed IT across the web, it can be easy to miss something important. Here we have collected articles from some of the best Higher Ed IT blogs for you in one aggregate feed. We are constantly updating this list from some of our favorite sources.
A guest post (and Q&A) from Michigan's James DeVaney.
This talk was given today at CENTRO's symposium "Data, Paper, Scissors Tech-Based Learning Experiences for Higher Education" in Mexico City. Thank you very much for inviting me here today. I must apologize in advance for a couple of things about this presentation. First, I apologize that it’s in English. Second, I apologize that it takes such a grim tone. I’m well known, I think, for fierce criticisms and cautions about
What do you call your university president?
Augmented reality, flight attendants, and not the future of face-to-face teaching.
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Just starting to investigate the recent literature on Facebook and HE. These are the results of a very quick research. Any comments greatly appreciated. Cuesta, M; Eklund, M; Rydin, I; Witt, A (2015) Using Facebook as a co-learning community in higher education. Learning, Media and Technology Vol 41,Issue 1 Donlan, L.(2014) Exploring the views of students on the use of Facebook in university teaching and learning. Journal of Further
Being in a place where you aren’t fluent in the language can be both intimidating as well as frustrating. Now, imagine having that feeling during an important meeting or as a client looking for a new service. These are just a few of the circumstances that continue to reform the technological language and the jargon used in the IT field. So, what’s the problem with the IT speak that many of us commonly use?
The late business management expert Peter Drucker is credited with saying that one of the four toughest jobs in the U.S. is that of the college president. (The other three tough jobs are church pastor, hospital CEO and president of the United States.) Whe...
Slides for my presentation at the UCISA Spotlight on Digital Literacies conference Weds 24th May UCISA Programme Digital Capabilities in action; shared experiences of implementing DigiCap programmes at two London Universities (Palmerston Lecture Theatre – Facilitator: Grazyna Whalley) Lorraine Barclay, IT Systems Trainer, St George’s University of London and Christopher Rowell, Acting Learning Technology Manager, Regent’s University, London
How education is redeeming the internet from the pathologies of Twitter and Facebook.
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