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Saturday, August 27, 2011

Australasian Journal of Educational Technology (AJET), Volume 27, Special issue, Number 5, 2011.

Just look in this special issue of the Australasian Journal of Educational Technology that bring together six papers that describe and evaluate assessment tasks that university students, in different disciplinary contexts, have undertaken using Web 2.0 technologies, appears in Volume 27, Special issue, Number 5, 2011.

Photo: Australasian Journal of Educational Technology

"Web 2.0" is, of course, an umbrella term that covers a range of technologies and tools, also sometimes referred to as the "social web". Web 2.0 technologies are linked by features that emphasise open publishing, collaboration, and user-created content. Through technologies such as blogs, wikis, and social networking sites, users can easily share information, collaborate on both large and small scale projects, and review, critique and comment on each other's contributions.

Marking machinima: A case study in assessing student use of a Web 2.0 technology
By Graham Barwell, Chris Moore and Ruth Walker

Design-grounded assessment: A framework and a case study of Web 2.0 practices in higher education
By Yu-Hui Ching and Yu-Chang Hsu

Emphasising assessment 'as' learning by assessing wiki writing assignments collaboratively and publicly online
By Anne Davies, Kerry Pantzopoulos and Kathleen Gray

Finding the discipline: Assessing student activity in Second Life
By Scott Grant and Rosemary Clerehan

Can Web 2.0 technology assist college students in learning English writing? Integrating Facebook and peer assessment with blended learning
By Ru-Chu Shih

Using Web 2.0 to teach Web 2.0: A case study in aligning teaching, learning and assessment with professional practice
By John Terrell, Joan Richardson and Margaret Hamilton

Source: Australasian Journal of Educational Technology


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