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Which clippings match 'Post-secondary' keyword pg.1 of 1
09 MARCH 2014

Glogster EDU: multimedia tool for educators, teachers and students

"Glogster EDU is the leading global education platform for the creative expression of knowledge and skills in the classroom and beyond. We empower educators and students with the technology to create GLOGS – online multimedia posters – with text, photos, videos, graphics, sounds, drawings, data attachments and more."



2009Adobe Flashannotation servicecollection of ideasdigital scrapbook • dynamic multi-sensory resources • e-learning platform • Edmodo • educational community • educational mediaeducational technology • Glog • Glogster EDU • graphics blog • instructional aids • integration software • interactive multimedia image • interactive poster • K-12knowledge managementlearning toolmultimediamultimedia authoring toolmultimedia tool • online creation • online learningonline mediaorganise and share • paid service • post-secondaryposterschool childrenSchoolTubesocial networkteacher resources • teachers and students • virtual classroom • virtual learningWikispaces


Simon Perkins
09 JANUARY 2013

Online Educational Delivery Models: A Descriptive View

"Although there has been a long history of distance education, the creation of online education occurred just over a decade and a half ago – a relatively short time in academic terms. Early course delivery via the web had started by 1994, soon followed by a more structured approach using the new category of course management systems.1 Since that time, online education has slowly but steadily grown in popularity, to the point that in the fall of 2010, almost one–third of U.S. postsecondary students were taking at least one course online. Fast forward to 2012: a new concept called Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs) is generating widespread interest in higher education circles. Most significantly, it has opened up strategic discussions in higher education cabinets and boardrooms about online education. Stanford, MIT, Harvard, the University of California–Berkeley, and others have thrown their support – in terms of investment, resources, and presidential backing – behind the transformative power of MOOCs and online education. National media outlets such as the Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, and The Atlantic are touting what David Brooks has called "the campus tsunami" of online education.

Unfortunately, a natural side effect of this new interest in education and educational technology is an increase in hype and in shallow descriptions of the potential for new educational models to replace the established system. All too often, the public discussion has become stuck in a false dichotomy of traditional vs. online – a dichotomy that treats all online models as similar and that ignores blended or hybrid approaches. This false dichotomy is even more evident now that discussions are spilling into national media forums. But in fact, as my colleague Molly Langstaff has described, educational technology is interacting with innovative educational courses and programs to create not only new language but also multiple models for delivering education."

(Phil Hill, 1 November 2012, Educause Quarterly)


1994Berkeley (University of California)blended learning • course delivery via the web • course management systems • David Brooks • distance educationeducation deliveringeducational technologyEducause QuarterlyHarvard Universityhigher education • hybrid learning • innovative educational courses • MIT • Molly Langstaff • MOOCs • new educational models • online coursesonline delivery • online models • Phil Hill • post-secondaryStanford Universitystructured approach • the campus tsunami • transformative process • University of California


Simon Perkins
12 MARCH 2009

Private companies are taking responsibility for a growing proportion of post-secondary learning

"For the youngster entering the workforce, work equals learning equals work. Because the new economy is knowledge–based and learning is part of day–to–day economic activity and life, the firm becomes a school in order to compete.

Evidence for this is articulated in the little known but very stimulating book The Monster Under the Bed by Stan Davis and Jim Botkin. The book argues that education, once the province of the church, then the government, is increasingly falling to business since it is business that ends up having to train knowledge workers. Say Davis and Botkin, 'With the move from an agrarian to an industrial economy, the small rural schoolhouse was supplanted by the big brick urban schoolhouse. Four decades ago we began to move to another economy, but we have yet to develop a new educational paradigm, let alone create the 'schoolhouse' of the future, which may be neither school nor house.'"
(Don Tapscott, Policy Options, July–August 1998)


1998churchDon Tapscotteducationglobal financial market • Jim Botkin • knowledge workerlearningnew economypedagogypost-secondaryschool • schoolhouse • social change • Stan Davis • teachingtraininguniversityworkforce


Simon Perkins

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