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Connectivism @ LAK19

Exploring the Connectedness

Connectivism recognizes three domains of connectedness (Siemens, 2005). Specifically, knowledge can be observed at the neuronal (i.e., biological) domain that observes brain processes that occur as a result of learning. The conceptual domain, on the other hand explores the means of forming connections between concepts, as a basic learning activity. Through the process of learning, students are constantly adding new knowledge or re-evaluate existing and develop novel forms of existing

LAK19 Connectivism Workshop

Given the rapid changes confronting society, important questions remain regarding how theory influence the work of researchers. Within learning and knowledge building literature, cognitivism and constructivism have remained the primary theories. Connectivism learning theory has more recently been posited and has been heavily cited over the past 15 years. Unfortunately, it has not been explored empirically. To start tackling those and other challenges, related to defining Connectivism as a learning

Call for Papers

Given the rapid changes confronting society, important questions remain regarding how theory influences the work of researchers and practitioners. Within learning and knowledge-building literature, cognitivism and constructivism have remained the primary theories. Connectivism is a recent model of learning and knowledge building has been heavily cited over the past 15 years. Unfortunately, it has not been explored empirically and research-informed guidelines for implementation have not been developed. Connectivism is primarily

Important Dates (Workshop @ LAK19)

Oct 29: Workshop calls for participation announced

Dec 3: Workshop papers submission deadline (Template available here)

Jan 4: Notifications sent out (early-bird registration deadline of 8th January)

Feb 5: Final version of papers due for Companion Proceedings