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Content Curation Through Wikis
Transcript of Content Curation Through Wikis
easy to set up and use
accessible from networked computer
anyone can edit them
settings can be altered to allow specific users to edit
all changes are tracked
can format as desired (not as dull as they first appear to be)
requires little or no admin
changes page can be made into an RSS feed
fosters the establishment of a learning community – dependent on knowledge sharing and trust.
helps teach students how wikis in the world work. Virtual field trips: Have your students research far away places they would like to go on a field trip, and get them to share images and information about the location.
Write a Wikibook: Make it a class project to collaboratively write a reference book that others can use.
Study guides: Ask students to create study guides for a specific part of the unit you’re studying.
Readers’ guides: Have your students create readers’ guides to share their favorite and most important parts of works you’ve read in class.
Solving wiki: Post difficult math problems, such as calculus, so that the class can collaboratively solve them.
Glossary: Get your class to create a glossary of terms they use and learn about in new units, adding definitions and images.
Class encyclopedia: Ask your class to create an "encyclopedia" on a topic, adding useful information that can be built upon through the years.
Create exploratory projects: If you’re teaching a new subject, ask your students to collect and share information in the wiki so that you can learn together.
Exam review: Encourage students to share review notes and other helpful pieces of information on your classroom’s wiki.
Peer review: Allow students to draft their papers in a wiki, then ask other students to comment it.
Student portfolios: Assign portfolio pages to each of your students, and allow them to display and discuss their work.
Correction competition: You can post a document riddled with mistakes, then have students compete to see who can fix the most errors fastest.
Peer editing: Ask students to edit each others’ work for spelling, grammar, and facts based on a style guide or rules you’ve defined.
Vocabulary lists: Encourage students to submit words that they had trouble with, along with a dictionary entry.
Get feedback: Ask students to post comments about a lesson, a novel, a field trip, etc., on wiki pages.
Share notes: Let your students share their collective information so that everyone gets a better understanding of the subject.
Collect data: Use central documents to make sure that data collection is uniform and easy to manage.
Mock-debate: Pit two class candidates against each other and perform a debate on your wiki.
Study buddy matching: Let students match themselves up into study buddy pairs.
Multi-author story: Start a creative writing unit, and get your students to write a short story together, each writing a small amount of the story.
Choose your own adventure story: A twist on the multi-author story could be a choose your own adventure story, where each student branches out into a different path.
Share reviews: Post articles for different movies, books, and TV shows, encouraging students to share what they though about them.
Literature circles: Host a book club on your wiki where students are required to read the same book, then discuss it on the wiki. Possible Uses: Taken from:
borative-and-interactive-classroom/ My Wikis http://mgmspathfinders.wikispaces.com/ http://mgmscollectiondevelopmentplan.wikispaces.com/ http://schoollibrarywebsites.wikispaces.com/ http://nhcsmedia21.wikispaces.com/ Image Source: http://www/jeffstanger.net/blog/ Video Source:
http://www.commoncraft.com/ via http://teachertube.com Free Wiki Sites:
Zoho Docs Find this presentation at:
http://lib-girl.blogspot.com So... what's so great about Wikis? http://web2-grove.wikispaces.com/ http://gatorcareers2010.wikispaces.com/ http://windowview.wikispaces.com/ cc image: http://ow.ly/5nUvL cc image: http://ow.ly/5nUvL