Meeting Four

November 29, 2017 2-3:30 p.m. in the GQ Annex

  1. Collaboration with the “Public”
    1. These articles are intended as relatively short overviews of the topics. The inclusion of additional links was particularly important in choosing the articles. The numbers in parentheses are the number of “votes” for each topic in our online google survey.
    2. Topics and Readings
      1. OER/ Open Pedagogy (7)
        1. DeRosa, Robin. 2017. “OER Is Catalyst for National Conversation about Public Higher Education.” Inside Higher Ed, November 1, 2017. https://www.insidehighered.com/digital-learning/views/2017/11/01/oer-catalyst-national-conversation-about-public-higher-education
        2. What is Open Education. Opensource.com  https://opensource.com/resources/what-open-education
        3. Tim shared this with me as well… Open Pedagogy, which really takes OER a step farther.
          1. Grush, Mary. 2014. “Open Pedagogy: Connection, Community, and Transparency- A Q&A with Tom Woodard.” Campus Technology (blog). November 12, 2014. https://campustechnology.com/Articles/2014/11/12/Open-Pedagogy-Connection-Community-and-Transparency.aspx?Page=1.
      2. Open Peer Review (6)
        1. Mueller, Alex. 2016. “The Case for Open Review.” Inside Higher Ed, May. https://www.insidehighered.com/views/2016/05/16/open-peer-review-journal-articles-offers-significant-benefits-essay.
        2. A nice little graphic showing the process- http://publicphilosophyjournal.org/about/
      3. Crowdsourcing (5)
        1. Heppler, Jason A., and Gabriel K. Wolfenstein. n.d. “Crowdsourcing Digital Public History.” The American Historian (blog). http://tah.oah.org/content/crowdsourcing-digital-public-history/.
      4. Public side of Digital Humanities (4)
        1. Edwards, Charlie. 2012. “The Digital Humanities and Its Users.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities, edited by Matthew K. Gold. St. Paul: University of Minnesota Press. http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/31.
      5. Public side of Open Access (4)
        1. Eveleth, Rose. 2014. “Free Access to Science Research Doesn’t Benefit Everyone.” The Atlantic, December 22. https://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2014/12/free-access-to-science-research-doesnt-benefit-everyone/383875/.
      6. Citizen Science (4)
        1. Garbarino, Jeanne, and Christopher E. Mason. 2016. “The Power of Engaging Citizen Scientists for Scientific Progress.” Journal of Microbiology & Biology Education 17 (1):7–12. https://doi.org/10.1128/jmbe.v17i1.1052.
      7. MOOCs (1)
        1. Liyanagunawardena, Tharindu R., Shirley Williams, and Andrew Alexander Adams. 2014. “The Impact and Reach of MOOCs: A Developing Countries’ Perspective.” eLearning Papers, 38–46.
          1. http://centaur.reading.ac.uk/38250/1/ELearning_2014_SpecialEdition-ImpactAndReachofMOOCs.pdf