In addition to being able to watch the recording within Blackboard Collaborate, we’ve also exported the webinar as video and audio files along with the chat transcript. Please do let us know if you find them useful!
Watch recording (Blackboard Collaborate)
Watch recording (YouTube)
Update: Erin Knight has added her reflections (and answers to some questions that came up) on her blog.
This week sees the launch of a set of new pages in the JISC Design Studio around Transforming Assessment and Feedback. These now form a hub for existing and emergent work in this area where, under a series of themes, you can explore what we currently know about enhancing assessment and feedback practice with technology, find links to resources and keep up to date with outputs from the Assessment and Feedback and other current JISC programmes. This is a dynamic set of resources that will be updated as the programme progresses.
JISC has a series of bi-monthly ‘radio shows’ (podcasts) for busy senior managers called JISC on Air. These shows offer insight and inspiration by revealing the ways institutions address key challenges in learning, teaching and course management with the help of digital technologies.
The latest episode of JISC on Air features people and projects involved in the JISC Developing Digital Literacies programme:
In the sixth episode of our online radio programmes – JISC On Air – we are exploring how universities and colleges can help teaching staff, researchers, support and administrative staff to develop their digital literacies – those capabilities which prepare an individual for living, learning and working in a digital society. In part two of the show, we will be looking at how digital literacy underpins the academic success and employability of students.
Listen to the show by clicking here.
Image CC BY derrickkwa
Pre-order your copy now
The latest guide in the well-received JISC Effective Practice series, Learning in a Digital Age: Extending higher education opportunities for lifelong learning, will be available from 15th June following its launch on 13/14th June at the Blended Learning Conference, at the University of Hertfordshire, Hatfield.,
An increasing number of students are benefiting from education later in life, bringing rich life experiences to their learning and adding value to employers and to society. Learning in a Digital Age demonstrates, through a range of case studies, how institutions are already using technology to:
• attract and retain diverse groups of learners
• offer professional development opportunities for their staff
• enhance engagement and collaboration with employers and other organisations with a stake in effective lifelong learning,
The publication signposts some of the effective higher education practice taking place in the UK and addresses the benefits and challenges that arise in a digital age. It is aimed at individuals in further and higher education who have an interest in lifelong learning:
• academic staff,
• learning support staff
• learning technologists,
• and information, advice and guidance professionals.
The guide will be available online in PDF, accessible Word and e-Pub/MOBI formats for use on e-readers, together with video case studies, expert podcasts and extended versions of the case studies. These can be read online or downloaded from www.jisc.ac.uk/digilifelong from the 15th June 2012.
A limited number of printed copies will be available. To pre-order a copy please register your details at https://survey.jisc.ac.uk/digilifelong2012
Download the handout from the session here.
Book now! (and please do share via networks and groups who may find these of interest)
Image CC BY-NC-SA ecstaticist
Myles Danson is a JISC Programme Manager involved in the Associations strand of the JISC Developing Digital Literacies programme. At this week’s conference for the Association of University Administrators (AUA) he ran a session with JISC infoNet Director Patrick Bellis.
The session featured a section entitled What skills do we need for the digital age? The future of the departmental administrator which included some useful resources that readers may find useful. In particular the group work around ‘capabilities for the digitally literate administrator’ looks to have had useful outputs.