- Remote work (repeated) | x28's new Blog on More online meetings, less short-distance flights
- Snake oil serendipity? | x28's new Blog on Magic of Zettelkasten
- Import from Roam – Thought condensr on Automagical links?
- Automagical links? | x28's new Blog on Inspiring or distracting?
- Tinderbox import – Thought condensr on Inspiring or distracting?
- About Links (6)
- CCK08 (30)
- CCK11 (5)
- CCK12 (1)
- change11 (15)
- Classification (8)
- Cognitive Styles (39)
- CritLit2010 (3)
- DALMOOC (3)
- E-resonance (2)
- EL30 (18)
- eLearning (8)
- Hypertext (4)
- Intuition (1)
- Knowledge (17)
- Knowledge management (17)
- Learning (20)
- Misc (9)
- Multimedia and Dictionaries (2)
- Multimedia and Encyclopaedias (3)
- Multimedia and Language (14)
- NRC01PL (2)
- OpenEdMOOC (6)
- OpenLearning19 (4)
- Personal Productivity (31)
- PIM (25)
- PLENK2010 (12)
- rhizo14 (9)
- Social software (11)
- Tools (3)
- Uncategorized (3)
- Usability (4)
- Visualization (40)
- Web (3)
April 2020 M T W T F S S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Category Archives: Visualization
I tried to understand Stephen Downes’s “Philosophical Foundations of Connectivism“. Here is what I excerpted and remixed: below, or better on an interactive map, or in the transient wiki. Sensations from anywhere “We don’t just sense what we see, feel, … Continue reading
Navigation in a hypertext is just text, right? Well, watch it visualized…
What is cognition? Invisibility seems to play an important role.
This is the famous Zettelkasten of the systems theorist Niklas Luhmann in a video from 1989. Now the University of Bielefeld has put it online. It is in German but it would be a pity if it missed a wider … Continue reading
The “Split Attention Effect” from Cognitive Load Theory demands that an annotation needs to be close to the item it refers to. I wonder if this is still true if the annotation can be reached by a saccadic eye movement.
Many people are enthusiastic about the ‘Big Picture’ attitude. Some even quote Dyson’s distinction between birds (who “fly high”) and frogs (who “live in the mud”).
The gem of Sousanis’ book “Unflattening” was that it does a great job explaining why the right hemisphere mode (“all-at-once”) lives from relations: Basically, it argues that the eye is “dancing and darting”, i.e. by its saccadic motion (palpation by means of the gaze) it captures only small fragments at a time, and it is our imagination that needs to combine them into vision.
I often wanted to share the great experience of using my favorite tool and to show off its condensed overview. Now, a read mode format is available that can be viewed without my tool.
Why do great visual thinkers still use paper and pen, and forgo the powers of an electronic canvas? Watching Dave Gray in a conversation about interaction design clarified it to me.