5 Matching Annotations
  1. Feb 2018
    1. Accuracy Motivation and Judgments of Truth Claims

      Here's a question that stems from my own work with students and research: How might playful approaches to the teaching of argument foster this type of motivation? Or, how might a Credible Hulk badge and playlist to support the development of this type of motivation?

  2. Nov 2017
    1. But if you’re looking for a little bit more of a serious approach you wont have to wait much longer.

      Sounds like he's interested in sharing a new approach to badging that is unrestrained by the open standards that he sees as limiting?

    2. The vast majority of “badging” has turned into social engagement tracking tools, where conference organisers can issue badges for attendance, and indeed event attendance is the most common trend.

      This seems an accurate description of the current state of badging.

      1. Can we understand this as important data about learner interests and experience?
      2. Can we contrast this with the "minority" outlier examples that demonstrate how badges might do
    3. It’s a quirky engagement tool which looks nice, but very very rarely tells me anything about your actual competencies or skills.

      Does this mean that badges are a quirky engagement tool that don't reveal anything about competencies or skills? It occurs to me that they might if

      1. Expert assessment identified with descriptive accuracy the evidence that led to a learner earning a badge.
      2. The evidence attached to a badge was an artifact that illustrated a learner's skills and competencies.
  3. Dec 2016
    1. An important post that deals with some of the competency discussions at the center of badging efforts.