mobile learning & digital literacy

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Slideshow of a presentation given in the summer of 2011 at the PALE summer camp.


  • 1. mobile learning &digital literacyFranois Guit

2. 1. mobile learning 3. 2. digital literacy 4. 3. pedagogical considerations 5. 1. mobile learning 6. mLearning is the acquisition of anyknowledge and skill through usingmobile technology, anywhere, anytime,that results in an alteration inbehaviour.Denition of mobile learning (S.J. Geddes, 2004) 7. 2000 2010 1st revolution:computer engineeringReectionOf.Me : 8. 2000 2010 9. $US 1,000 of computing buys: Adapted from R. Kurzweill (2001) : 10. The conversationprism2nd revolution:data production Brian Solis: The Conversation Prism v.3 (2010) 11. The conversationprism Brian Solis: The Conversation Prism v.3 (2010) 12. The conversationprismThe Internet doesnt only allow thedistribution of information to millions ofpeople, it allows millions of people toditribute information. (Douglas Rushkoff) Brian Solis: The Conversation Prism v.3 (2010) 13. 14. Text 2.03rd revolution: the binary code 15. Copyleft4th revolution: intellectual property 16. Size ofWikipediaBritannica zUniversalisWikimedia (2010 ) 17. 5th revolution:networks 18. Creators : publish Webpages, write blogs, upload videos to siteslike YouTubeInactives are online, but dont yet participate inany form of social media 19. Major mobile-learning trends location-based online collaborative learningintegration the rise of the tablet online class management social media for education domination of e-books snack learning cloud computing m-learning in workplace bring your own devicetraining(Online College, 2011) 20. 2. digital literacy 21. Subway ad 22. Subway ad 23. Subway ad 24. QR codes 25. The evolution of reading Bohn, R.E. et Short, J.E (2009) 26. The ability to identify, understand,interpret, create, communicate, computeand use printed and written materialsassociated with varying contexts.Denition of literacy (UNESCO) 27. Canadian adults with alow level of literacyCanadian Council on Learning(2008) low 28. Average reading timeStatistics Canada (2005), Bureau of Labor Statistics (2009), Australian Bureau of Statistics (2006), Eurostat (2007) 29. The awarenesses, skills, understandings,and reective-evaluative approaches thatare necessary for an individual to operatecomfortably in information rich and IT-supported environments.Denition of e-literacy (Martin, A. & Ashworth, S.; 2004) 30. Denitions of digital literacy aregenerally built on three principles: the skills and knowledge to access and use a variety of digital media software applications and devices the ability to critically understand digital media content and applications the knowledge and capacity to create with digital technology.Media Awareness Network (2010) 31. TransliteracyTransliteracy is the ability to read, write and interactacross a range of platforms, tools and media. Sue Thomas, Universit de Montford 32. Knowledge is more 33. readily available 34. searchable 35. archived / organizable 36. multimedia 37. multicultural 38. hyperlinked 39. collaborative 40. social 41. collective 42. interactive 43. integrated 44. synthesized 45. real time 46. fortuitous 47. organic 48. augmented 49. 50. What if teachers were the ones whodidnt know how to read? Mabrito M. & Medley R. (2008) 51. e-readers 52. Reading formats and devices 53. Reading differences 54. 3. pedagogical considerations 55. Homogeneity Heterogeneity Diversity Learners grouped Learners areLearners are in one kind of perceived to be perceived to be educationaldifferent.different. Their institution areAdjustments are difference serves as perceived to bemade to come to a resource for similar andterms with theirindividual and therefore get learning same treatment.and development.Difference seen as a Difference seen asDifference notchallenge to be an asset andacknowledged.dealt with.opportunity.OECD : from homogeneity to diversity OCDE (2010) Educating Teachers for Diversity: Meeting the Challenge,3343,en_2649_35845581_44572006_1_1_1_1,00.html 56. We are currently preparing students forjobs that dont yet exist,using technologies that havent beeninvented,in order to solve problems we dont evenknow are problems yet.(Scott McLeod, Karl Fisch) 57. Remplacerwith:Replace par : pdagogiepedagogy didactique materials TIC ICT ouverture openness innovationinnovation etc. change schoolevolutionThe digital divide 58. Number ofadoptersTechnology adoption lifecycle(Geoffrey Moore, 1999) 59. Generational differences in adopting ICT (McKinsey, 2011) 60. Mes enseignants ont leshave the skills torequises pour My teachers comptencesmaccompagner dansme in my learning of IT des TI accompany mon apprentissage Yes, most of them Yes, some of them No (CEFRIO, 2009)[tt_news]=4820&tx_ttnews[backPid]=45&cHash=d5a0460346 61. The DIKW model Ackoff, R. (1989) 62. Attention 63. The digital textbook 64. Advantages of m-learning access context collaboration motivationmotivation literacy connectivityconnectivity(Geddes, S.J., 2004) 65. School motivation (Viau, 1994) 66. DeterminantsStudent perception of the value of thetask of his competence of his controllabilityof the taskSchool motivation (Viau, 1994) 67. Intellectual engagement % of grade 5 - 12 students engaged in their learning and school 10075 8276675057 4845424125056 7 8 910 1112 (CEA, 2009) 68. analyse lterrelateinterpret etc. do tryevaluate correctetc.Constructing knowledge 69. exchange criticizereinforcecooperate etc.Social learning 70. search link synthesizeshare collaborate publish etc.Linking knowledge 71. constructivist methods cooperative learning action learning authentic learning project-based learning source: Nicole Tardif 72. cognitivist appoaches strategic learning cognitive style metacognition knowledge transfer explicit teaching of strategiessource: Nicole Tardif 73. individualized approaches personalized programmes modular learning e-learning self-regulation of learning ipped instructionsource: Nicole Tardif / Franois Guit 74. individualized approaches personalized programmes modular learning e-learning self-regulation of learning ipped instructionsource: Nicole Tardif / Franois Guit 75. connectivist approaches Connectivism is the theory thatknowledge is now distributed through anetwork of connections, and thereforethat knowledge lies in the hability to builtand navigate within those networks. (Siemens, G. et Downes, S., 2010) 76. connectivist approaches social media online communities social learning informal learning mobile learningsource: Franois Guit 77. BYOD(Bring Your Own Device) 78. Affordances 79. If schools cannot integrateinformation and cognitive technology,the latter will integrate education. 80. My own experience 81. Thank you!Download the slideshow at