Assemblage (Jones, 2015) [...]

Jones, C. (2015). Networked Learning: A New Paradigm? In C. Jones (Ed.), Networked Learning: An Educational Paradigm for the Age of Digital Networks (pp. 225–243). Springer International Publishing. == Definition Jones does not adopt the radical view of ontology of Latour etc which > argues that there are multiple realities constituted by practices and that in so...

 

Why do you go to University [...]

from Mark Guzdial with discussions with Alan Kay initially exploring why do students study programming, evolves into broader question of why do US students go to college from the UCLA HERI Freshman Survey asks a question "why do you go to college" * 1971 - 44.5% say "to make more money" * 2015 - 85.2%...

 

When to use accordions [...]

to use accordions...

 

Moldable first [...]

is a toolkit built with Pharo language. Glamourous explicitly lists it's with the first being **Moldable first** and described as > Software is shapeless. Yet, to reason about it we, humans, need a shape. Tools provide the shape of software. It follows that tools are essential. Moreover, software is also highly contextual. For tools to be effective, they have to take...

 

Gramar of learning [...]

From a book the grammar of learning 1. Learning requires effort and commitment 2. learning requires challenges 3. learning requires positive relationships 4. learning requires motivation 5. learning requires surface understanding in order to develop deep understanding...

 

Intellectually honest versions of it [...]

From a common on Alan Kay shares a quote from Jerome Bruner that he is "a bit enthusiast about" > *for every learner you can (and need to) find an intellectually honest version of a subject they can learn if you heed their level of development reveals the following quotes from Bruner > We begin with the hypothesis that any subject can be taught effectively in some i...

 

CardBox:: Know thy student [...]

[[Intellectually honest versions of it]] [[Understand the user]]...

 

Understand the user [...]

Alan Kay in comment 27 on writes > the number one principle in good UI design is to understand the users who are being designed for (this is importantly similar to “the number one principle in trying to teach X to Y”, is to understand Y as well as understanding X). Which he then connects to attempts to develop a framework for CS that should have started with und...

 

Homogenisation – represent processes in machines that can interpret those representations [...]

In comment 11 on Alan Kay (also has other comments) writes about the "earliest ideas about the 'essence' of computing" > are all about being able to represent processes in machines that can interpret the representations. So this is a kind of “dynamic math and dynamic reading and writing and a dynamic parts of thinking“, and the study of this and making ideas and ...