Author Archives: x28

Intelligent textbooks, rejected

As expected, they rejected the paper, and probably they did not notice how much their response confirmed my observation: Continue reading

Posted in eLearning | Leave a comment

Large maps

This is the third description of use cases for my tool. It is about very large maps.
Continue reading

Posted in Tools | Tagged | Leave a comment

Sense-making workflow

In a previous post I showed screenshots of processing my own notes and ideas. Here, I want to describe how I use my tool trying to make sense of an existing text by someone else.
Continue reading

Posted in Tools | Tagged | Leave a comment

Remote work (updated)

Quick summary of a post and a video I made before the virus occasion. How does a large mural full of post-its fit on a screen?
Continue reading

Posted in Tools | Tagged | Leave a comment

Notes workflow

In a previous post and video I described the workflow of my notes processing in an abbreviated sample demonstration. Now here are three screenshots of the authentic processing. Continue reading

Posted in Tools | Tagged | 1 Comment

Gaps

Know more, or convince this audience?
Continue reading

Posted in Learning | Leave a comment

Snake oil serendipity?

I am skeptical that a massive accumulation of links might generate more serendipitous ideas.
Continue reading

Posted in Tools | Leave a comment

Automagical links?

Which kind of tools work for me and which do not, part 3. Think tools should not consume my attention with their autonomous creations, but help me sorting things out for myself.
Continue reading

Posted in Personal Productivity | 1 Comment

Inspiring or distracting?

Some tools come with plenty of pre-selected ‘sand moulds’ for our thought contents. Maybe for some users, such offers may function as an idea generator or a creative muse. For others (like me) they do not work.
Continue reading

Posted in Personal Productivity | 2 Comments

Dependence

Stephen Downes’s talk “about a way to redefine ethics” contains a lot that sounds plausible to me. In particular, I liked this: “we learn ethics, but we learn them in such a way that we feel or experience a moral sense, rather than fully formed general principles” (slide 70)
Continue reading

Posted in Learning | Tagged | Leave a comment