(This post won’t make a lot of sense unless you read the previous two – Researching research: part 1 and part 2!)
The work of Jayaprakash et al was significantly informed and inspired by the work done at Purdue University. 743 more words
Higher Education, Library Principles to Preserve Network Neutrality
66 more words
On July 10, 2014, EDUCAUSE joined other leading higher education and library associations (listed below) in proposing a set of network neutrality principles for the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) to use in developing new regulations to preserve the “open Internet.” These groups urged the FCC to adopt these principles in light of a recent court decision vacating two of the key network neutrality rules previously in place, which they believe creates an opportunity for Internet providers to block or degrade (e.g., arbitrarily slow) certain Internet traffic, or prioritize certain services, while relegating the online content and services of colleges, universities, and libraries to the “slow lane.” The groups argue that new network neutrality rules based on these principles will ensure that the Internet remains a vital, vibrant platform for teaching, learning, research, and community support and engagement.
From EDUCAUSE: Ravi Ravishanker, CIO for Wellesley College, talks about the MOOCs post-hype.
[ Full article available at EDUCAUSE Review Online: http://www.educause.edu/ero/article/cio-minute-ravi-ravishanker ]
The link above it to a podcast I will be using as an example in my WebQuest. I am going way out on a limb and requiring my future students to use technology within technology. 340 more words