This is simply a list of suggested people, accounts, groups, and topics that you may want to consider following if you are interested in the field of instructional design, educational technology, or digital pedagogy.
#DigPINS – Past UM-D Participants
This list is of past UM-D #DigPINS participants who are active again this year
Maya Barak – Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice Studies – on twitter as @mayapbarak
Jen Proctor – Associate Professor, Journalism and Screen Studies – on twitter as @proctor
Erik Marshall – LEO Lecturer II, Journalism and Screen Studies – on twitter as @emarsh
Natalie Sampson – Associate Professor, Public Health – on twitter as @nrsampson
The following list are people that have associations with #DigPINS, or are just close members of this round of facilitator’s PLNs. They tweet and blog regularly on topics of interest to those using technology to teach in higher education environments around the globe but mostly in the US and Canada. They are listed in no particular order but I did put those we will be reading or interacting with this round of #DigPINS closer to the top.
Robin DeRosa – @actualham – past #DigPINS guest on multiple occasions. Advocate for Open Pedagogy and Open Education. Director of the Open CoLab at Plymouth State University. Blogs at robinderosa.net/my-blog
Rajiv Jhangiani – @thatpsychprof – #DigPINS guest in 2019. Associate Vice Provost, Open Education at Kwantlen Polytechnic University in British Columbia, author of Open: The Philosophy and Practices that are Revolutionizing Education and Science, and the co-founder of the Open Pedagogy Notebook. Blog and Portfolio at thatpsychprof.com.
Dave Cormier – @davecormier – #DigPINS guest this 2019. Writes about open education, Rhizomatic Learning, MOOCs (Massive Open Online Courses), and the impact of technology on the future of high education. Blog at davecormier.com/edblog/
Sundi Richard – @sundilu Assistant Director of Digital Learning at Davidson College and original designer of #DigPINS!
Terry Greene – @greeneterry Author of one of our readings for this week on PLN’s. Host of Gettin’ Air: The Open Pedagogy Podcast (see more under groups below).
Mia Zamora – @MiaZamoraPhD – Past #DigPINS guest. Mia teaches courses using Connected Learning Pedagogy and also researches and publishes on this topic. She maintains a portfolio site at miazamoraphd.com
Bonnie Stewart – @bonstewart – Past #DigPINS guest, researcher on scholarly uses of Twitter. Authored some of our readings and was in the video in Week 0. Faculty of Education; University of Windsor. Blogs at theory.cribchronicles.com
Laura Pasquini – @laurapasquini – A past #DigPINS guest in previous iterations and author of an article we read in week 1, researching institutional perspectives on scholarly social media and blogs at techknowtools.com
Chris G – @hypervisible – Expert in digital privacy and digital redlining
Virtually Connecting – A network of people who work together to have video calls from conferences to bring in lesser heard voices of those who are not able to make it to conferences. Website at http://virtuallyconnecting.org/ and on Twitter at @VConnecting
Pedagome – a network of instructional designers that holds various online events. They most recently ran through #DigPINS among themselves. Has a twitter account at @pedagome but most active in their Slack team – you can request to join from their website at http://pedago.me/
Teaching in Higher Ed Podcast – Sign up to subscribe from your favorite podcast app but check out the website https://teachinginhighered.com/ for an archive of the past shows and follow on twitter at @tihighered
Gettin’ Air: The Open Pedagogy Podcast – Sign up to subscribe from your favorite podcast app but check out the website https://voiced.ca/gettin-air/ for the archives and more info.
People use hashtags – a pound sign followed by a term or abbreviation – to show that a Twitter conversation is about a particular topic. We’re using the hashtag #DigPINS to collect our relevant tweets. By looking at a hashtag, you can find people talking about the same topic or event whom you might not follow yet. Just pop the hashtag into the search box in Twitter to see the conversation. (Notes: Twitter presents the ‘Top’ search results first; you need to click ‘Latest’ to see chronological order. Also, cases do not matter for hashtags, but mixed case can make them easier to read. Finally, hashtags can be somewhat event based – so tags may be more active at certain times)