DisclaimerThe opinions expressed on this site are solely the authors' own and do not represent those of their respective employers unless explicitly noted otherwise.
Subscribe via Email
- Re-usable Learning Content Objects or Re-usable Learning Experience Objects?
- MOOCs Explained: Radio Interview with University of Delaware
- Harvard Faculty Request Faculty Oversight of HarvardX (Their Usage of edX)
- Getting students useful feedback from machine learning
- Six Ways the edX Announcement Gets Automated Essay Grading Wrong
Top Rated Posts
- Harvard Faculty Request Faculty Oversight of HarvardX (Their Usage of edX) |e-Literate on Political Philosophy
- Alfred Essa on Right to Access Report Links and Upcoming Event
- Dangergirl hope (@DangergirlHope) on The Four Student Archetypes Emerging in MOOCs
- Tu próximo examen tal vez lo corrija un ordenador (y quizá no te guste el resultado) | Cooking Ideas on Six Ways the edX Announcement Gets Automated Essay Grading Wrong
- Laura Gibbs on Getting students useful feedback from machine learning
Tag Archives: cognitive-science
In 2004 the United Kingdom e-University failed and was put out of its misery. The analysis of this failure was, and is, extensive and ongoing. Historians will no doubt provided us with a nuanced assessment of the failure that draws … Continue reading
The Eide Neurolearning Blog has an interesting post on autobiographical memory. It seems to me that the best way to tap its power from the perspective of online learning is through discovery learning adventure games. Check out, for example, this … Continue reading
Thanks to George Siemens for calling my attention to a great blog called Eide Neurolearning. Lots of good stuff here about how our brains work.
In my last post, I agreed with Stephen Downes that we have to be careful not to take our analogies too literally and specifically pointed out flaws in the “learning-object-as-software-object” analogy. Sometimes the best way to make sure an analogy … Continue reading
Yesterday, Stephen Downes replied to my most recent post on educational pattern languages: Michael Feldstein is on the right track, mostly, with his exploration of the applicability of pettern language to learning. In this brief item, he asks, “Can we … Continue reading