5 Estupendas Herramientas para Elaborar Mapas Históricos Geolocalizados | Artículo

5 Estupendas Herramientas para Elaborar Mapas Históricos Geolocalizados | Artículo

Fourteen courses added in July

Open Matters

Image of Barack Obama's signature, stamped "Approved - Mar 23 2010." In 11.002J Making Public Policy, politics is explored “as a struggle among competing advocates trying to persuade others to see the world as they do, working within a context that is structured primarily by institutions and cultural ideas.” Image: President Barack Obama’s signature on the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, signed into law on March 23, 2010.

OCW added fourteen more courses during the month of July: eleven are brand-new to OCW, and three are updates to previously published courses. Continuing the recent trend, several of these courses have video lectures, and several others include extensive Instructor Insights commentary about how the course was taught.

New Courses

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Fourteen courses added in July

Herramientas para identificar plagios

Es normal que a la hora de realizar trabajos escritos o académicos se recurra al Internet para consultar información. Sin embargo, algunas veces ademas de consultar la información necesaria, esta se inserta de forma completa en los informes o tareas sin citar las fuentes o sin hacer claridad que el trabajo realizado es con base en otro. A continuación se reseñan algunas herramientas informáticas recomendadas por el sitio Mashable que sirven para detectar posibles plagios de información sin los créditos correspondientes:

GRATUITAS

1. Viper

Es gratuito y para utilizarlo solo tienes que descargarlo a tu PC. Ingresa aquí .

2. PlagiarismChecker.comCreada para profesores y puede ser utilizada en la web. Solo hay que copiar y pegar la frase en la caja y automáticamente se realiza una búsqueda en Google o Yahoo.

3. University of Maryland Dustball Plagiarism Checker

Solo hay que copiar y pegar el texto para revisarlo o puede subir un documento…

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Herramientas para identificar plagios

Understanding learning as network formation

The Weblog of (a) David Jones

This is a follow on from yesterday’s post weaving in a few posts from netgl participants.

Learning as a (common) journey

Rebecca uses emojis to illustrate a fairly typical journey through netgl (and a few of the other courses I teach). As is confirmed by the comment from another Rebecca (there are 8 participants in the course and 3 of them are Rebecca’s).

One of the turning points for Rebecca (who wrote the post) was a fairly old-fashioned synchronous session held in a virtual space

But then I attended the online chat session, clarified where I was supposed to be heading

Rebecca links this to

when things are deemed too difficult, people tend to revert to coping strategies. In this case, it was good ol’ face to face talking (OK…admittedly online and not in the ‘true’ sense…) to achieve direction out of the online maze.

Aside: I’m wondering if the…

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Understanding learning as network formation