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Definitionen von Mike Sharples

Auf dieser Seite sind alle im Biblionetz vorhandenen Definitionen von Mike Sharples aufgelistet.

Lebenslanges Lernen
  • There is no accepted definition of lifelong learning and the term has been interpreted in The Learning Age as the training of a workforce capable of adapting to a rapidlychanging world. This paper takes a broader and more humanistic view of lifelong learning, as an extended and holistic process of developing skills and understanding. The abilities, approaches and tools for learning that a person gains from childhood onwards provide a context and resource for learning and performing in later life.
mobile learning
  • Any sort of learning that happens when the learner is not at a fixed, predetermined location, or learning that happens when the learner takes advantage of the learning opportunities offered by mobile technologies.
    von C. O’Malley, Giasemi Vavoula, J.P. Glew, Mike Sharples, P. Lefrere, Josie Taylorim Buch Guidelines for Learning/Teaching/Tutoring in a Mobile Environment (2003) auf Seite 6
  • Learning that happens across locations, or that takes advantage of learning opportunities offered by portable technologies.
    von Mike Sharplesim Buch Researching Mobile Learning (2009) im Text Methods for Evaluating Mobile Learning
  • Mobile Learning is a relatively new area of TEL and it has different meanings for different communities. It covers:
    • learning with portable technologies, where the focus is on the technology (which could be in a fixed location, such as a classroom);
    • learning across contexts, where the focus is on the learner, interacting with portable or fixed technology;
    • learning in a mobile society, with a focus on how society and its institutions can accommodate and support the learning of an increasingly mobile population.
    von Mike Sharplesim Konferenz-Band Beyond Mobile Learning Workshop (2007)
  • A first step in postulating a theory of mobile learning is to distinguish what is special about mobile learning compared to other types of learning activity. An obvious, yet essential, difference is that it starts from the assumption that learners are continually on the move. We learn across space as we take ideas and learning resources gained in one location and apply or develop them in another. We learn across time, by revisiting knowledge that was gained earlier in a different context, and more broadly, through ideas and strategies gained in early years providing a framework for a lifetime of learning. We move from topic to topic, managing a range of personal learning projects, rather than following a single curriculum. We also move in and out of engagement with technology, for example as we enter and leave cellphone coverage.
    von Mike Sharples, Josie Taylor, Giasemi Vavoulaim Konferenz-Band mLearn 2005 (2005) im Text Towards a Theory of Mobile Learning