We developed a shiny new tool for tracking and visualizing Domain of One’s Own usage data at UMW.
Over 300 articles, 16 topics, … what will emerge?
How do people feel about Domain of One’s Own? In this post, we explore a rough sentiment analysis of articles in the DoOO corpus.
How has the discussion about Domain of One’s Own changed over time?
We assembled a collection of over 300 articles about Domain of One’s Own. Here’s what they say…
Navigating copyright for class materials can be difficult, especially where digital media is concerned. Here are some guiding principles for legally using digital media in educational settings.
How can we assess student work in ways that are helpful to them as they grow intellectually and professionally, but flexible enough to encourage critical and creative work?
Educators are increasingly putting open licences on their content, making it legal to copy, redistribute, even remix that content for other purposes. But it’s not always easy to remix that content. With that in mind, I’ve made a few significant updates to Peasy, an open-by-default web publishing platform. These updates make it even easier to get your first website up and running, or to start sharing and remixing things like course websites and open educational resources (OER).
Email attachments quickly become problematic. Here are a few popular services that can help you manage file sharing and collaborative digital work.
Domain of One’s Own is a project that is deep, broad, and growing. As Jess and Jesse wrote, “we find ourselves looking back even as we look forward.” As we at DTLT collaborate with our faculty and students to keep imagining the future of Domain of One’s Own at Mary Washington, we are both humbled and exhilarated by the efforts that so many have ― and continue to ― put into this initiative, here and elsewhere. We hope this infographic becomes obsolete quickly, as new names and new projects emerge.