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So we want to explain what we
mean by examples and evidence. Because in both assignments we talk
about the need to explain your ideas, or rationalize your choices through
using examples and evidence. So what does that mean to you? So examples on evidence could
be in a variety of formats, it could be some information that you've
read and some of the resources that we've recommended through
the activities in the MOOC. So if you come across
a particular argument, so for example if you've been reading
about the benefits of blogs. Just as an example. Instead of just making up
what those benefits might be, we actually want you to
look at some evidence. So for example, if there's a resource
you've looked at on blogs that has been talking about the benefits of it. Then you want to say, well, in such and such resource they say that blogs
are very good at engaging students. Or some of the risks associated to blogs
might be using an open technology and having your students have to come up
with new user names and passwords, or something like that. But it's really looking at that evidence, so whether it's one of the resources we
recommended, whether it's something that we might have mentioned in some of the
videos in the MOOC, something that's been mentioned in some of the case study videos
that are also Or discussion as well. And in the discussion forum. So, well the discussion forums
are not required in this MOOC. We do encourage you to go and
explore some of the ideas in there because some of your colleagues might be
giving some good examples that again, you can refer to in your assignments to
basically help support your arguments. So instead of it sounding as if you're
making up what you're trying to argue for, you can actually then evidence it and
say such and such colleague has mentioned that using
Wikis is a great way to get students to collaboratively work
together on a document. But some of the risks might be it's
an open technology so we might not be able to have good backups, or
archives, or something like that. >> It's about building on other ideas and showing the people who are marking
your assessment how you've actually analyzed and synthesized those ideas and
taken it a step further. Now, how do we want you to refer to these? Because this is a MOOC, we're not really strict on the whole
scholarly referencing formats. >> Referencing. >> So really all we're talking about is
just a list at the end of your assignment. Just briefly saying here's
a link to this website, that I looked at about blogs, or
referred to for this discussion etcetera. So it's just a list of books, videos, links that you've come across
that support your argument. Now, in the text,
when you're actually writing about it, you might just put in brackets like
>> McIntyre 2015. >> Yeah something like that. It doesn't quite matter how you do it. But just in the text say. That hey I heard this idea here and
I'm building on it in what I'm saying. >> And that's particularly
important if you are referencing or referring to something that
you read about in a resource. Sometimes it's okay to take
short quotes from that resource, but you need to reference it,
otherwise it looks like you plagiarized. We don't want to get into that. So, as Simon said,
if you're looking at a video and somebody on that video is talking about something
that you want to use as that evidence, just mention that you saw it in such and
such video, for example, or in such and such discussion forum. You can also bring in examples
from your colleagues in your own institutions as well. It doesn't have to be within the MOOC. It could be something that you've
heard from your colleagues. Or other resources that you come across. So explore
>> Anything. >> Different things. >> And I think the thing is just be
mindful of telling us where you got the information from and really,
when you look at the assessment criteria they actually do refer to
how you've used the example. So it is important.

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