Originally posted on howsheilaseesIT:
? https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/A_Tale_of_Two_Cities When Professor Paul Kirschner started his keynote on the second day of the #LAK16 conference, with the opening lines from the Dickens’s classic a Tale of Two Cities, it chimed with me on a number of levels. Yes, in the way he intended around the utopian and dystopian views…
This study aims to answer the question of how can the history of mathematics resort to a digital tool – E-Dynamic.Space – designed by teacher-students and intended to serve as a workbench not only to create supportive knowledge from historical material, which has proved to support the understanding of mathematics but, also to orchestrate both, … Continue reading E-Dynamic.Space: A 21 ST century tool to stage-manage and build experience in the field of the history of mathematics and its teaching →
While reading the post on rhizomatic learning that David Cormier wrote, I suddenly started to make connections between Bildung and his idea of knowing as he describes it: (…) It is a long process of becoming (think of it in the sense of ‘becoming an expert’) where you actually change the way you perceive the world … Continue reading Bildung and rhizomatic learning. Is the question resilience? →
Source: Creating the literature review: research questions and arguments
A very good post to understand what is what we are doing when reviewing the literature in our field.
Here is link the storify of the 2016 Learning Technology Conference: New technologies, new ways of working, where Rudy de Waele helps us look into the future and understand how technology could impact on the way we work There are some interesting links to look at