Grok and Korg

The names highlighted in yellow indicates a hyperlink to the group member’s website that provides a reflection the collaborative process (sorry to call out those of you who didn’t do it). I found out, however, the hyperlink feature is only available with a paid subscription to Creately. The cheapest plan was $49! Yikes! Overall, this site was

Fire Away

My mission: To share three outstanding questions related to the Americans with Disabilities Act, accessibility or anything else I’ve explored as part of this collection. What sort of guidelines are there for making online content accessible for students? Do IEPs exist at the college level? Why or why not? If so, do college professors have access to them?

Think About Your Thinking

The following is a reflection about The (Creative) Commons, which required me to learn about the different types of Creative Commons licensing and to add something we created during this class to the Creative Commons. What did you find most challenging? First and foremost, I’m not even sure I did this requirement correctly. I created

Get Productive

I got productive during this collection by doing a total revamp of my classroom website. It’s still a work in progress, but I have the nuts and bolts taken care of. Just by chance, I found out that Google recently upgraded its Google Sites. After tinkering around with it, I noticed right away that its

Work Together

For this choice assignment, I worked with Bob Heath and Heather Nice. The three of us also worked together on Collaborate (a little). During that assignment, we primarily used Slack to communicate our ideas. But for Work Together, we used gmail to exchange ideas. If I had to choose one method of communication that I

The (Creative) Commons

I had a difficult time choosing an item to create a copyright license. At first, I wanted to copyright my Making Sense of Copyright video. I used My Simple Show to create the video, but after reading its software licensing guidelines, I decided it was too complicated to make sense of it. Therefore, I jumped

Fair(ish) Use

When I first read the description of this requirement, I immediately thought of something I do in the classroom that has always led me to wonder, “Am I breaking some sort of copyright law?” The short answer is no. My question was answered thanks to The Cost of Copyright Confusion. So what am I doing?