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Response to Asher
Posted by: David Kinane on the 05/10/2012
Asher, Thank you for your comments. You are right to point out that the definition of publish needs clarification. There is a difference between what a teacher regards as published work and what publishing on the internet means. As I said, publish quickly and polish slowly, creates an audience for student work, one that is engaging, relevant and authentic to them. However, trust is paramount here and is a process that teachers, their students and the wider school community need to negotiate carefully.
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Definition of publish
Posted by: Asher Jacobsberg on the 05/10/2012
Excellent ideas in here. I think the key element of quick publishing from a student voice point of view is that it's not mediated by staff. Obviously this involves clear guidelines and trust, but ultimately is very rewarding as students start a real debate about the issues that concerns them.Just a minor point: I think for those not so computer-literate I think you could have offered a definition of what it means to 'publish' online, right at the start.So if I might venture a definition: it's just putting something into a public space - moving it from where only you can see it, but not neccessarily saying this is the final, finished article.I know you mentioned all of these ideas, but I think you could have spelled it out very clearly at the outset.Thanks for the ideas.
Reply
Response to Asher
Posted by: David Kinane on the 05/10/2012
Asher, Thank you for your comments. You are right to point out that the definition of publish needs clarification. There is a difference between what a teacher regards as published work and what publishing on the internet means. As I said, publish quickly and polish slowly, creates an audience for student work, one that is engaging, relevant and authentic to them. However, trust is paramount here and is a process that teachers, their students and the wider school community need to negotiate carefully.
Reply
Definition of publish
Posted by: Asher Jacobsberg on the 05/10/2012
Excellent ideas in here. I think the key element of quick publishing from a student voice point of view is that it's not mediated by staff. Obviously this involves clear guidelines and trust, but ultimately is very rewarding as students start a real debate about the issues that concerns them.Just a minor point: I think for those not so computer-literate I think you could have offered a definition of what it means to 'publish' online, right at the start.So if I might venture a definition: it's just putting something into a public space - moving it from where only you can see it, but not neccessarily saying this is the final, finished article.I know you mentioned all of these ideas, but I think you could have spelled it out very clearly at the outset.Thanks for the ideas.
Reply
Speaker: David Kinane

David Kinane is an independent e-learning consultant. In this EDtalk recorded at ULearn10 in Christchurch, David discusses the benefits of capturing student voice and rapidly publishing this content in a public space. He argues that student work does not need to be polished before publishing. Putting up ‘raw and flawed’ work allows students to receive peer feedback and engage in collaborative processes.

Views 21,540
Date added: 8 Nov 2010
Duration: 6:24

Publishing student voice

David Kinane is an independent e-learning consultant. In this EDtalk recorded at ULearn10 in Christchurch, David discusses the benefits of capturing student voice and rapidly publishing this content in a public space. He argues that student work does not need to be polished before publishing. Putting up ‘raw and flawed’ work allows students to receive peer feedback and engage in collaborative processes.

Views 21,540 Date added: 28/09/2012

Publishing student voice

Date added: 28/09/2012

Publishing student voice

David Kinane is an independent e-learning consultant. In this EDtalk recorded at ULearn10 in Christchurch, David discusses the benefits of capturing student voice and rapidly publishing this content in a public space. He argues that student work does not need to be polished before publishing. Putting up ‘raw and flawed’ work allows students to receive peer feedback and engage in collaborative processes.

Views 21,540 Date added: 28/09/2012

Publishing student voice

Date added: 28/09/2012
Response to Asher
Posted by: David Kinane on the 05/10/2012
Asher, Thank you for your comments. You are right to point out that the definition of publish needs clarification. There is a difference between what a teacher regards as published work and what publishing on the internet means. As I said, publish quickly and polish slowly, creates an audience for student work, one that is engaging, relevant and authentic to them. However, trust is paramount here and is a process that teachers, their students and the wider school community need to negotiate carefully.
Reply
Definition of publish
Posted by: Asher Jacobsberg on the 05/10/2012
Excellent ideas in here. I think the key element of quick publishing from a student voice point of view is that it's not mediated by staff. Obviously this involves clear guidelines and trust, but ultimately is very rewarding as students start a real debate about the issues that concerns them.Just a minor point: I think for those not so computer-literate I think you could have offered a definition of what it means to 'publish' online, right at the start.So if I might venture a definition: it's just putting something into a public space - moving it from where only you can see it, but not neccessarily saying this is the final, finished article.I know you mentioned all of these ideas, but I think you could have spelled it out very clearly at the outset.Thanks for the ideas.
Reply

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