Peeragogy Handbook V1.0

This book is the Wikibooks adaptation of Version 1 of the Peeragogy Handbook, which is dedicated to the Public Domain under the Creative Commons Zero Public Domain Dedication. Version 2 of the Handbook is availble in MediaWiki text on GitHub. Obviously this version living here on WikiBooks is available under the CC-BY-SA 3.0 License and the GFDL. --Charles Jeffrey Danoff (discusscontribs) 21:00, 9 March 2014 (UTC)

Welcome to the Peeragogy Handbook!Edit

OERlogo.svg
Peeragogy Handbook V1.0

This book presents a range of techniques that self-motivated learners can use to connect with each other and develop stronger communities and collaborations. The book is addressed to everyone who is interested in how learning works, whether you’re an educator, a hobbyist, an artist, a home-school student, an employee, a parent, an activist, an archivist, a mathematician, or a tennis player. The book was written by a bunch of people who think learning is cool.

Over the course of working on the book, we practiced peeragogy — another word for “peer learning” — and we learned a lot. Our experience within this project has been that flattened hierarchies do not necessarily mean decisions go by consensus — people often take the ball and run with it. The handbook includes co-edited pages as well as single-author works: often the lines and voices are blurred. One constant throughout the book is our interest in making something useful. To this end, the book is available under non-restrictive legal terms, which allow you to reuse portions of it however you see fit it. Among other things, we include instructions on how to join us in further developing this resource.

Sincerely, The Peeragogy Team


Book ContentsEdit

PART I: Introduction:

  1. How to use this Handbook

PART II: Peer Learning:

  1. Overview

PART III: Convening a Group:

  1. Convening
  2. K-12 Peeragogy
  3. Reaserching Peeragogy

PART IV: Organizing a Learning Context:

  1. Organizing Co-Learning
  2. Adding Structure
  3. The Student authored syllabus
  4. How to Organize a MOOC
  5. Participation
  6. The Workscape

PART V: Co-Facilitation and Co-Working:

  1. Co-Facilitation
  2. Designs for Co-Working
  3. Platform Design

PART VI: Assessment:

  1. Peeragogical Assessment
  2. Following the money

PART VII: Patterns,Use Case, and Example:

  1. Thinking about patterns
  2. Patterns and Heuristics
  3. Patterns
  4. Antipatterns
  5. Use Case

PART VIII: Technologies,Service,and Platforms:

  1. Peeragogies Technology
  2. Wiki
  3. Real-time Meetings

PART IX: Resources:

  1. How to get involved
  2. Peeragogy in Action
  3. Style Guide
  4. Meet the Authors
Last modified on 9 March 2014, at 21:02