DBR & Collective Intelligence Seminar, Graduate School of Education, University of Exeter

Wednesday, 13 July 2016

Dr Michael Hogan, School of Psychology; Dr Bonnie Long, Centre for Adult Learning & Professional Development and Dr Tony Hall, School of Education at H2020 Q-Tales workshop using Collective Intelligence in designing educational technology
Dr Michael Hogan, School of Psychology; Dr Bonnie Long, Centre for Adult Learning & Professional Development and Dr Tony Hall, School of Education at H2020 Q-Tales workshop using Collective Intelligence in designing educational technology

DBR & Collective Intelligence Seminar, Graduate School of Education, University of Exeter.  1st September 2016 at 1pm

Tony Hall is Lecturer in Educational Technology and a design-based researcher in the School of Education, National University of Ireland, Galway.  In his talk, Tony will explore the potential and limitations of design-based research (DBR) as a solution-driven, change-oriented research methodology in different educational contexts and settings, elective and formal, including museums, schools and higher education.  Tony was formerly a secondary school teacher of physical education, English and ICT, and a school ICT coordinator.  He jointly leads the H2020 Q-Tales Project to design and develop educational eBooks with Drs Michael Hogan and John Breslin at the NUI Galway.  Tony is also the Co-PI at NUI Galway for the REX Project, funded by the National Forum, to design and develop an online portal to support the integration of educational academic research and teacher professional practice.  Further information: http://www.nuigalway.ie/our-research/people/education/tonyhall/.

Michael Hogan (@michaelhogannui) is a Senior Lecturer in Psychology at the National University of Ireland, Galway.  Over the past few years, Michael has worked to extend the pragmatic systems science and collective intelligence methods developed by John Warfield.  This work includes basic and applied collective intelligence research and the creation of a new approach to systems science education.  Michael currently works on a variety of EU projects that use collective intelligence, including projects focused on marine ecosystem sustainability, open data transparency, and e-book design for children.  In his talk, Michael will describe Warfield’s method, outline a variety of recent basic and applied social science applications, and discuss how collective intelligence can be used in a classroom setting.

Keywords: Education.

Author: Jim Lenaghan, NUI Galway
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