Open educational resources by vivien sieber & miriam tarron

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Supporting Information Literacy and Study Skills with Open Educational Resources (OER) by Vivien Sieber & Miriam Tarron. Delivered

Transcript of Open educational resources by vivien sieber & miriam tarron

  • 1. Supporting information literacy and study skills with Open Educational Resources (OER) Vivien Sieber & Miriam Tarron

2. Who has used OERs? 3. Open Education & OER MIT Open Courseware Initiative (OCI) (2002) Open Educational Resources UK JISC/HEA projects: What do we need to do to share and reuse courseware? 2009-10 Open University Jorum (Repository) Dependent on CC licences 4. Advantages? 5. Advantages Sharing and reuse Reinventing the wheel E-learning expensive / costs Learn from others 24/7 online 6. Creative Commons http://creativecommons.org/ Nonprofit Increase sharing & collaboration 4 types of licence (6 combinations) Author retains copyright 7. Attribution allows Distribution Modify, remix, derivative works Commercial use Must give credit for the original creation Most accommodating of licenses 8. Attribution Share Alike Distribution Modify, remix, derivative works Commercial use Must give credit for the original creation Must use the same license as original on derivative works (commercial allowed) 9. Attribution No Derivatives Distribution Commercial use Must give credit for the original creation No derivative works, must be passed intact 10. Attribution Non-Commercial Distribution Modify, remix, derivative works No commercial use Must give credit for the original creation Must use the same license as original on derivative works 11. Attribution Non-Commercial Share Alike Distribution Modify, remix, derivative works No commercial use Must give credit for the original creation Must use the same license as original on derivative works i.e. Non-commercial 12. Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives Distribution No modification, remix, derivative works No commercial use Must give credit for the original creation Must use the same license as original on derivative works i.e. Non-commercial 13. CC - BYCreative Commons AttributionCC BY - NDCreative Commons Attribution No DerivativesCC BY - SACreative Commons Attribution Share AlikeCC BY - NCCreative Commons Attribution NonCommercialCC BY NC - SACreative Commons Attribution NonCommercial Share AlikeCC BY NC - NDCreative Commons Attribution NonCommercial Share Alike No Derivatives 14. Choose and agree a search term 15. Live search or screen grab http://www.jorum.ac.uk 16. Skills Portal Undergraduates Taught Masters Doctoral Students 17. Jorum Download Stylesheet Create index Convert from Word to HTML 18. University of Leicester 19. University of Central Lancashire 20. Open University 21. Evaluation? Criteria? Issues? Technical Pedagogy Practical 22. Miriam's repurposed resource 23. Repositories RepositorConnexionyJorumsLearningMerlotResourceOER CommonsExchange for urlhttp://cnx.orghttp://www.jorum.ac. ukTargetPrimary - TertiaryFurther & Higher educationPeer ReviewCommunity Federated searching Host country FundingUS Hewitt Foundation.schoolshttp://lreforschools.eun.org/ web/guest/homehttp://www.merlot.org/merlot/index.htm http://www.oercomm ons.org/Schools, FEPrimary - Tertiary blog portal wikiUK Mimas HEfCE/JISCEuropean Schoolnet European Union (EU)US Institutional corporate partnershipUS Institute for the Study o (ISKME)Not for profitPrimary - TertiaryHewitt Foundation Institutional and outreach partnersConstruction toolsRhaptosLicensingCCOpen Author CCmixedCC/copyrightCC 24. Advantages Time Quality Customize - Replace institution branding - Adjust assessments - Add local instructions 25. What would you find useful for your teaching? Where/How might you use it?http://libweb.surrey.ac.uk/library/skills/learningskills.html End 26. Plagiarism 27. Learning Outcomes At the end of this session you should be able to: Recall what is meant by plagiarismConsider different scenarios and judge in each case whether or not they would be classed as plagiarismConsider different scenarios and judge in each case whether or not a reference would be required 28. What is Plagiarism? Plagiarism is the presentation of another persons work intentionally or unintentionally as if it were your own University of Birminghams WebCT course on plagiarism.The action or practice of taking someone else's work, idea, etc., and passing it off as one's own; literary theft. Oxford English Dictionary. 29. Plagiarism?Presentation created by University of Birmingham and adapted for University of Surrey students. 30. Learning Outcomes At the end of this session you should be able to: Recall what is meant by plagiarism Consider different scenarios and judge in each case whether or not they would be classed as plagiarism Consider different scenarios and judge in each case whether or not a reference would be required 31. What is Plagiarism? The University of Surrey Regulations for Academic Integrity defines plagiarism as: inserting words, concepts, or images from the work of someone else into work submitted for assessment without acknowledging the originator's contribution and representing the work of another as one's own, whether purchased or not, or taken with or without permission.The action or practice of taking someone else's work, idea, etc., and passing it off as one's own; literary theft. Oxford English Dictionary. 32. 1) It is the day before your assignment is due to be submitted. You contact an online essay writing service, which later that day (for a fee) emails you an essay that meets your requirements. The next day you submit this essay. Is this plagiarism?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 33. 2) You have been asked to submit an essay on Romeo and Juliet and your cousin emails you her old A* essay on that topic, you make a few alterations and add a few new ideas. You submit this essay. Is this plagiarism?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 34. 3) In your essay you discuss your own thoughts on bankers bonuses. Do you need to give a reference?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 35. 4) You are writing an assignment about the British constitution and you state that the Queen is the head of state of the UK. Do you need to provide a reference for this?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 36. 5) You include in an essay a table of data or a picture that you have found on the Web. Do you need to reference it?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 37. 6) You paraphrase in your essay Richard Dawkins ideas on the transmission of cultural values from one of his popular books. Because you are not directly quoting you dont put quotation marks. Do you need to add a reference?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 38. 7) You and a friend are taking the same module and therefore have the same essay to write. The essay is not to be done as group work. You and your friend write your essays in the library together and end up with very similar essays.Is this plagiarism?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 39. 8) You find a paragraph in a book that supports an argument that you are making in your assignment. You copy this paragraph into your assignment, putting quotations marks at the start and finish and provide a citation. Is this plagiarism?1. Yes 2. No 3. Unsure 0% Un su re0% NoYe s0%10 40. Presentation: Created by University of Birmingham as part of the DELILA projecthttp://dspace.jorum.ac.uk/xmlui/handle/123456789/15964 This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License, and adapted under this license for University of Surrey students by Miriam Tarron. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/. Title Slide photograph: Original photograph: White Sheep by Bjarki Sigursveinsson http://www.flickr.com/photos/40275507@N07/3863494118This photograph is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution- Share Alike 3.0 Unported License and was adapted under this license, for this presentation, by Len Tarron.