The Incredible Syllabi Collection

John Seely Brown : Tinkering (or Thinkering) as a Mode of Knowledge Production
"I am what I create" says John Seely Brown addressing the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching - Stanford, CA, Oct. 23-25, 2008. Also see discussion of Brown's ideas at , where Tom rethinks the role of authority, learning from open-source movement, culture of continuous learning. Thinkering = tinkering + productive inquiry.

HASTAC's Cathy Davidson on "Digital Youth and the Paradox of Digital Labor " (Oct 2008). Also read her "Blamed for Change: Historical Lessons on Youth, Labor, and New Media Futures " (Dec 2009).

Syllabi Collections
Rheingold's COM217 Journalism
Trebor's delicious > Syllabi
HP Labs: Social Computing Lab

Digital ethnography book (via Webnographer's wiki)

Individual Syllabus
Alex Halavais' Intro to CyberCulture
Rheingold's Virtual Communities/Social Media (for 2009)
Sasha Norkin JO540: New Media Journalism
Trebor's Participation Literacy (Presentation)
David Silver's Digital Media Production (Spring 2009)
Stephanie Rothenberg's Designed Play (Spring 2009)
Brian Schrank's Intro to Media Studies
Karla Tonella's Hypertext, Cybernetics, Cyborgs & Virtual Realities
Siva Vaidhyanathan's Introduction to Digital Media (Spring 2010)
Holly Kruse's Communication Technology & Society (Spring 2010) {See her class rules for use of cellphone/laptops}
Giorgos Cheliotis' NUS CNM Social Media Module Wiki // Course Design (Spring 2010)
Cathy Davidson's (@CatinStack ) student-led, no-research-papers, no-conventional-grading "This is Your Brain on the Internet " course (Spring 2010, Duke University)
Michael Zimmer's (@MichaelZimmer ) Special Topics in Information Science: The Search Engine Society (Fall 2010, UW-Milwaukee School of Information Studies)

Booki: CollaborativeFutures
"As we began the collaborative process of crafting this book on the future of collaboration, we realized we were all working from a set of assumptions, many of them shared, some of them divergent. We were talking about a specific form of collaboration, specific media of collaboration, and specific goals of collaboration. And we were talking about a specific history of collaboration, and a correspondingly specific set of futures."

Learning Domains or Bloom's Taxonomy
There is more than one type of learning. A committee of colleges, led by Benjamin Bloom (1956), identified three domains of educational activities: ◦ Cognitive: mental skills (Knowledge) ◦ Affective: growth in feelings or emotional areas (Attitude) ◦ Psychomotor: manual or physical skills (Skills)

Lorin Anderson, a former student of Bloom, revisited the cognitive domain in the learning taxonomy (mid-90s)
Lorin Anderson, a former student of Bloom, revisited the cognitive domain in the learning taxonomy (mid-90s)

Lisa Suben and KIPP - Washington Post (Dec 2006)
"The core of her method is the workbook she produced last year on the fly. It "lets students build their own notes and create their own examples. It is incredibly active learning," she said. They were encouraged to write down the meaning of important terms and strategies they used that worked with certain kinds of problems."

Jay Mathrew's book: "Work Hard. Be Nice.: How Two Inspired Teachers Created the Most Promising Schools in America"

How students learn in 2009: interactive map

Collaborative Narratives: Collaborative learning in Blogosphere by Jude Yew (2005)

Re-Designed Teacher’s Evaluation
external image 21report-600.jpg
by Abi Huynh, from the Royal Academy of Art, the Netherland (via Judgment Day - )