Are We Ready For the "Paradigm 2.0" in Education
Save to My Collections
Bauerova, D. & Sein-Echaluce, M.L. (2008). Are We Ready For the "Paradigm 2.0" in Education. In J. Luca & E. Weippl (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications 2008 (pp. 4025-4031). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/28945.
World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications (EDMEDIA) 2008
June 30, 2008
Joseph Luca & Edgar R. Weippl
More Information on EDMEDIA
Table of Contents
The Web 2.0 technology is here – it has been created and offered to all branches of science. But has 'Learning 2.0' automatically arrived as well? We would not have made any progress beyond medieval medicine if we had not abandoned its paradigm that assumed that all diseases are based on imbalances in our blood. Improvement in the quality of medicine would be limited to searching for superior methods and forms of blood-letting. Is there any parallel to education? The heart of the changes includes divergence from a linearly coordinated system with teacher in the middle. Criteria system for the evaluation of the quality of education is diametrically different from the previous one. Individual criteria can be formulated exactly by copying changes indicated above, summarized under the veil of a change of paradigm of education.
- The International Handbook Summit Call to Action for Learning with Technology in the 21st Century
- Perspectives on Blended Learning in Higher Education
- Let’s ‘Face’ It: Facebook as an Educational Tool for College Students
- The Connected Learning Space
- Usage Analysis in Learning Systems
- Towards a “Harvard Approach” in University Education?
- Generational Attitudes and Teacher ICT Use
- Bringing about technology integration in instruction in higher education: A systemic approach to change
- Culture Matters: Learners’ Expectations Towards Instructor-Support
- Strategic Blending: A Conceptual Framework to Improve Learning and Performance
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.