Twitter Activities

We invite you to go through the following activities with Twitter.  If you are unfamiliar with Twitter, we have prepared a short video outlining the basics to get started with the service.

1 Start an Twitter account if you haven’t already.

Search for and Follow the Tweeters from the Professional Development video:

Jeff Herb @InstTechTalk

Jeff Bradbury @TeacherCast

Sue Gorman @sjgorman

Meg Wilson @iPodsibilities

Monica Burns @ClassTechTips

Jerry Blumengarten @cybrarymanI

Jennie Magiera @MsMagiera

Feel free to Follow more sources for educational technology.

2. By Friday, post (at least) one tweet with the hashtag #ETEC522SM  ideas about using Twitter for Professional Development in your field.

3. By the end of Week 5, please answer one or more of the following questions below:

  • How do you feel about Twitter as a service?  Does the 140-character limit influence you?
  • After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?
  • Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?

 

73 comments on “Twitter Activities
  1. Adeel Farooq says:

    •How do you feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140-character limit influence you?
    Twitter reminds me of my texting style. Short, quick and to the point. I wish all my meetings were run through Twitter, 140 characters would bring back a lot of wasted hours. As I mentioned within the Pinterest activity, I see Twitter as a launching point for more in-depth communication.

    •After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?
    How could you go wrong with millions of teachers ready to help you and share ideas? As we know bigger isn’t always better, so being selective with who you follow is important and I’m sure receiving 1000’s of twits might be a little overwhelming. The potential to acquire and share knowledge is immense and the fact you can almost get a problem answered in seconds makes Twitter a valuable tool. If the “celebrity” teacher is active on Twitter, who wouldn’t want to have access to them and their wealth of knowledge? Although I’m not a Twitter fan, this activity has shown me that I might want to reconsider thoughts on the whole situation.

    •Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?
    At this time I will most likely put Twitter on hold. Having a full time job, 2 MET courses, 2 kids, etc… I feel I wouldn’t be able to take full advantage of it potential.

  2. Marie-Astrid says:

    Am I the only one that cannot find Jerry Blumengarten @cybrarymanI on Twitter? Where are you Jerry?

    How do you feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140-character limit influence you?

    I have been part of Twitter for a while now, but honestly I still don’t “get” it. I usually do not post anything because I am not sure what thought provoking comments I could possibly share. I find it very confusing and messy, but this is probably because I haven’t use Twitter enough to really understand.

    After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?

    If I spent more time reading posts and Tweeting then maybe I would find Twitter a powerful tool, but as of right now no.

    Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?

    Depends on if someone can “show me the way” 🙂

  3. Rocky Lam says:

    How do you feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140-character limit influence you?
    I think that twitter could be a purposeful experience, connecting with other professionals around the world. It is nice to see the variety of teaching strategies in real time. I feel that 140 character makes you think about what to write in each of the sentences. By reducing the amount of words, it is a summary of what goes through the educator’s mind – the links attached in the tweets can expand more ideas later.

    After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?
    I think there definitely is a potential for twitter to be a professional development tool. Sometimes educators could be so lonely trying out new ideas, by using Twitter, educators can more easily connect with others around the world.

    Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?
    Maybe, I found out that I had a previous Twitter account before. At an educational conference last year, the organizer used twitter to connect everyone in the conference. One of the interesting things I noticed was that people kept updating how wonderful the event was during the actual event – that I am not sure if everyone was truly listening to the speakers.

  4. jkhanson says:

    Hi Marie-Astrid,

    Re: Jerry Jerry Blumengarten
    You have to change the last letter from an “l” to a “1”. It’s
    @cybraryman1

    Cheers
    Jen

  5. Diane says:

    Q1: How do you feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140-character limit influence you?
    I think twitter is cool, especially if your field of co-practitioners is small. I am currently in a position that is held by only 2 other healthcare professionals in the province, so it would be helpful to link up and provide support and resources to each other via twitter.
    The 140 characters is helps preserve time. Get the point across quickly, or link to a site for further details. As someone said, tweets are not for over-thinking. Just read quickly and decide if you want to respond or delve further.

    Q2: After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool? Absolutely!!

    Q3: Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities? I follow a few people, but rarely take the time to read the tweets. There is just so much else going on right now. Maybe I should read the tweets while on the treadmill at the gym…

  6. John Lee says:

    I never use web 2.0 the way it was intended. I originally started my Twitter account to record the little crazy things my kids would say when I didn’t have a pad of paper to write it down. (Hence the handle @Kidisms)

    In the wealth of information which exists out there, Twitter can be a shortcut to a treasure trove, as I found last year with @Cmdr_Hadfield . However, I find the worthy shortcuts to be rare. Much like finding a new worthy podcast, or (in the old days) blog to follow, there is so much chaff to find a good grain of wheat. As well, I accessed the treasure trove of Twitter through the website.

    In markets where phones are more prevalent than computers, I can see Twitter being a powerful tool. But to myself, a computer will always be professionally available. And as such, I have no need for the restrictions of Twitter. It will be resurrected again when the next @Cmdr_Hadfield arrives.

    Thanks for a wonderfully insightful week!
    John

  7. Naomi Robins says:

    How do I feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140 character limit influence you?
    I think that Twitter has some great potential for a service. With small groups it can be especially effective in communicating with others. I recently read an article though that researched the effectiveness of social media like Twitter and Facebook for communication. What the research showed that it was most effective with small groups of about 15-30 people. When you started to involve larger groups, the quality and effectiveness of the communication went down. I wish I could give you the article and more info but I also can’t remember.
    The 140 character count is good for me as a writer as it forces me to consider wordage and rewrite. I tend to be verbose. But I also feel that it and SMS are destroying the queen’s English:), due to texting abbreviations, so my opinion is a little more on the negative side.
    As a PD tool it can be effective to reach a lot of people in a short time if you have a question and belong to the right group. I have used twitter to search for topics and unless you have a very specific name and keyword, information can be hard to find. This is a problem though that is common to most sites whose design is based on popularity analytics.
    I get the impression from others that it is also a huge time waster with people following celebrities and entertainment, which is what most people seem to do. I also never understood the point of following people. If I followed all of my friends and the daily minutiae of their lives, I’d probably have little time for anything else. Finding the leaders in our industry can be a little difficult to find and most of them have blogs where they publish more useful information. so for now I’ll stay with other tools than Twitter.

  8. Naomi Robins says:

    Quick question
    Do we have to follow all of the people on the list? I looked at their sites and a lot aren’t relevant for my professional practice.
    Thanks,
    Naomi

    • jasonharbor says:

      Not at all Naomi, this is a list of educators from the video. Please feel free to search out and follow Tweeters who are relevant to you and your practice.

  9. I like Twitter. Perhaps a little too much. Although I used it for professional and tech related purposes, there were too many fun and funny things going on for me to keep my personal and private profiles separate. I began to retweet and follow not only tech and educational profiles, but celebrity and humour accounts as well, along with cracking jokes and pop culture references. Around the 1000-tweet & 120 follower mark, I decided that the melange of leisure and professional uses wasn’t going to serve me well in the end, and I put a privacy block on my account and stopped visiting the site. That being said, I didn’t full out delete my account, so maybe that indicates I wasn’t ready to fully sever ties.

    At the moment, I think I will continue exploring Google+ for educational and professional reasons. I do wonder if this visit to Twitter will re-ignite the old flame though, you’ve been very persuasive about it’s educational benefits.

    Fun fact: One morning this past spring, Canadian astronaut Cmdr. Chris Hadfield retweeted and responded to a tweet of mine, directly from the International Space Station!

  10. Q1 – How do you feel about Twitter as a service? Does the 140-character limit influence you?

    Twitter piques people’s interest because it is a tool to get instant updates and share content within areas of interest. Perhaps more responsible for its rapid growth in popularity, was that it allowed a platform to interact directly with a network of celebrities, famous entities, and the like. These are all things that appeal to me to some degree. Yet, despite that I just haven’t found twitter engaging or useful, both personally and professionally. I don’t agree the 140 character limit is particularly “efficient” as it is “bit-sized”. It does a nice job of moving content along with minimal amount of interaction necessary. For me, that’s really the biggest drawback of Twitter. It’s truly more of a top-down content and marketing machine than it is a social network.

    After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?
    I think it has its merits, in that it is a way to expose people to content. I could see how a professor could forward and RT an interesting article or a newsworthy tidbit to his/her students. In that or similar ways, it certainly could be utilized effectively. I don’t know if the word “powerful” is appropriate, perhaps “adequate” would be a better adjective in Twitter’s case.

    Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?
    I always think I will get into twitter and after a day I’m already tired of it. It’s just too noisy for me, and as I have stated on other posts, as a person who works at a computer for more than half of every day, i need to get away from glowing rectangles once-in-a-while.

  11. jkhanson says:

    Thank you, Team 1, for making me do this.

    I’ve had a Twitter account for ages, and even 12 followers (despite never releasing a single tweet.) I have known theoretically, that many educators used it extensively for PD, but I was not one of them. Now I’ve expanded who I’m following in the educational world and best of all, have re-connected with the inspiring work that some of my ex-colleagues in New Zealand are doing. I can’t see myself tweeting a lot (or at all, unless people really demand to know what I had for lunch), but I will definitely keep up with who I follow.

    The 140 character count doesn’t bother me, in fact, I couldn’t handle much more when having to plow through a high volume of information. But, as it’s only 140 characters, I do find myself obsessing over the efficiency of each letter. It’s easy to knock off a “noisy” tweet (“Just found a parking spot!”) but it takes far more time and thought to compose one that is useful and discoverable.

    The secret for me, as with the other forms of social media, will be to develop a tightly curated list of tweeters so that I’m able to go beyond the 140-character announcement, and actually explore and digest the resources and ideas that are surfaced. The article I tweeted “The Knowledge is in the Network” (ow.ly/pvpsd) by Karen Melhuish Spencer (@virtuallykaren), an educator with expertise in social media and PD, makes this point when she says, that although social media offers a flexible, personalised approach to professional learning, it’s easy to stay on the surface. We can’t really say we have a useful PLN if all we do is read the top layer, rather than dig deeper and explore the resources. She also makes the excellent point that social media networks are not professional learning unto themselves, one needs to apply this information in the context of “established frameworks…like the teaching as inquiry model.” She provides three questions at the end of the article (“What kinds of models do we currently use? How far do current models let us set our own goals and inquiries? How can we integrate online networks to extend and enhance our face-to-face learning?”) that I would find useful to apply to my Twitter/Google+/Pinterest practices in hope of understanding if my ongoing use of them is working to extend my professional learning.

    References:

    Spencer, K.M. (July 2013). Education Review: Leadership & PD. “The Network is the Knowledge”. Retrieved October 2, 2013 from http://www.educationreview.co.nz/leadership-and-pd/july-2013/the-knowledge-is-in-the-network/#.UkyUI2TXgfJ

    • aadair says:

      I appreciate your comment. Teaching ESL students, I can see how the SMS limit has created an unfortunate Newspeak, yet it could be a good exercise in being concise. Many Tweets concerning education and PD etc. include a link, and it was with some regret (for not having signed up earlier) that I realized how Pintrest can be used to categorize and file this incoming stream of resources without having to delve too far below the surface until it is really necessary. Great resource, I will pin it 🙂 Ange

  12. Dale Pearce says:

    This is the first time I have done a tweet and it may be something of value. Currently I still need to look more into it before I can decide if this is something I will do with the student population.

  13. TC LEE says:

    Being very unfamiliar with twitter, I am still trying to get used to the gist of it. For me, I feel the 140 character limit can actually be a good thing for students in allowing them to express how they feel in a more concise fashion, which could potentially aid them in their studies. That being said, there needs to be a plan set out in order for us to utilize Twitter as an educational tool otherwise, what we will see will be the excessive amount of spam that is commonly seen in the twitter world nowadays.

  14. jldr says:

    I have to admit that I really don’t see the point of Twitter. I cannot see myself using this without a specific purpose or group that I need to communicate with, which I currently do not have. Otherwise, it just becomes more informational clutter.

  15. alemon says:

    In my school district a rapidly growing number of teachers and administrators are going to twitter to share their ideas and links to interesting resources. Sharing links in this way seems to be the preferred way of sharing these sorts of ideas on a daily basis. Our district has its own hashtag #sd61learn which connects users to many different individuals in our district that are contributing to the ongoing, evolving conversation that is taking place. It is amazing to think about the number of ideas that have been shared in the last few years this way. Imagine trying to coordinate this kind of collaboration in a f2f environment? Perhaps even more poignant is when we do meet together at conferences and meetings, many of us of sharing ideas that come from those events on twitter as well! In the end twitter can provide a medium for sharing ideas and content that we discover online and it can also compliment our f2f collaboration. The end result is a truly powerful tool for professional development. I will definitely continue to use twitter for to improve my professional practice as well as hopefully improve the practice of others.

  16. amb585 says:

    I am a recent Twitter convert and I must say, I really enjoy it. I like that you can link it to other social media so that they update instantly with your tweets. It is a great time saver and has really become a part of our culture and our vocabulary… hashtag revolutionary! The 140 character limit is definitely difficult to adjust to but it encourages us to be more succinct, which I struggle with at times.

    Twitter is a great way to share ideas and information. I get most of my news from following major newspapers. Twitter allows them to post their headlines or taglines with a link to the article. I access only the information I’m interested in. This easily translates to professional development as others are able to guide you to the resources that would more benefit you.

  17. Shaimaa says:

    I have been using twitter for a while now. I can see its potential as a communication tool and simply, direct, time-saving way to get updates. However I am not sure about its role for PD. It has the potential as a 140 character tweet can link you to a full article, video, website, etc… but would people be willing to do that and instead of skimming through the tweets quickly, start to go deeper, while at the same time managing other social media accounts like FB & Twitter. I am not really sure.

  18. Phil Sweezey says:

    It’s really interesting to me to read the responses to twitter. Due to the varied, and mostly tentative response to jump in feet first with this tool, I felt I would take this weeks topic to the streets… well, maybe the hallways of my school fits better.
    I tried to get reactions and responses from the teachers I work with at my international school in Beijing. Personally I thought it would have more traction here as the premise behind and international school is to create a global learner, and I feel that of all the edtech tools available, twitter would meet this niche market the best. Nevertheless, I was wrong, and most of them had never used it, and those that had were not aware of the common nightly hashtag chats that dominate the trends. Trying not to be to place any bias on them I kept quiet as I listened to a number of different conversations. In all honesty I think twitter still has some work to do on it’s elevator pitch (at least the pitch made for educators). It seems as if there is a misconception with it’s use, and in every discussion, the topic always has to end up revolving around how it is ruining the english language.
    Personally this argument comes from ignorance, but I try and let it slide. As long as each user goes in with the understanding that each communication tool has its own intentions and that as long as you are prepared to effectively and safely navigate it with a defined purpose, the benefits of this platform are limitless.
    This evening I took some time to do what I usually do a couple of times a week, and that is to go to my PLN and pull information in that I find new, unique and interesting and start highlight and saving my links to my Evernote ETEC notebook. This platform offers the best domain for connected learning, as well as a hub for networked intelligence. Within this evening alone, I stumbled upon a number of new edtech startups, a mentorship organization in Boston, started dialogue with a colleague back home about recent work, as well as connected with an edtech professor in the UK.
    The more you put into the more you can get out of it. Although it has taken me a number of years to really learn how to navigate and get the most out of this platform, I would recommend twitter over any other social media tool for teachers. Google + still has a lot to offer and is still a fledgling site, but I have to say, it has a long way to go to match the Arab Spring inducing, resource rich, collaboration hub that is twitter.

  19. troymoore says:

    I love Twitter and use it all the time. However, with that said I think it is almost imperative to create two accounts if you wish to use it as professional tool. I swear like a sailor sometimes on mine and wonder if some educators have stopped following me as a result. Another potential issue could be students following you on twitter, which is not an issue, unless you swear like a sailor. You could make your account private, but doesn’t that just defeat the purpose?

    With that said, Twitter, in my opinion, or IMO or FWIW (in twitter speak) has almost unlimited potential as an educational tool. I have discovered so much professional development as a result of twitter.

  20. Terri S says:

    At this point I don’t see myself using Twitter for professional development for a couple of reasons. The first is that in my opinion the information shared via the LinkedIn platform is far more helpful. Through this tool I’m able to share and receive both resume and opportunity information. As well there are associated groups that I can join on professional development topics of my choice. The character limitation imposed by Twitter would not allow much of this communication. The second reason is time restraints. Since I only want to spend a limited proportion of my life tethered to electronics, I favor the “in and out” approach to tasks and information gathering rather than the ongoing nature of Twitter. I understand that Twitter is intended to streamline communications through these short blasts however I’m not a believer yet.

  21. Sylvain Menard says:

    How do you feel about Twitter as a service?

    I think Twitter is a powerful commercial tool for celebrities who want to maintain their fan base. I also think that the software itself has an incredible potential to improve communications in the management of operations such as holding a rock concert or managing emergency situations like a snow storm or an earthquake. I fight forest fires in the summer and, if Twitter could be made available in the bush, I can think of many ways that such communication system can be superior to talking over radios.
    As venture currently in financial trouble, I would suggest that Twitter reconsider their strategy to generate revenues. Rather than trying to survive by selling advertising in an environment that is already hyper charged with information, Twitter should charge for their services. Just as we subscribe to TV programming, we can pay a small fee to follow tweeters. Another strategy could be, in ways similar to phone companies, to charge a fee for a certain number of tweets. If users had to pay for the services, they would use it more efficiently and might stop telling the world what they had for breakfast.

     Does the 140-character limit influence you?

    Although I appreciate, concise messages, it goes against my nature to sacrifice meaning for the sake of respecting an arbitrary number of characters. That restriction alone eliminates a lot of possible uses of Twitter.

    After being connected to a circle of educators, do you believe Twitter has the potential to be a powerful professional development tool?

    No, and I can’t express that better than Jonh Lee (October 2, 2013 at 6:29 pm) “ there is so much chaff to find a good grain of wheat” that it is not worth the time. If I want to find information about anything, I can look for it myself, when the time comes. I subscribe to several online journals where I get current information about what is happening in the field of education. The information may not come to me immediately, but it comes more complete and more contextualized. I can see Twitter being a useful tool for journalists and bloggers; I trust them to sort the information and repackage it in a context that is relevant to me. I don’t need to be among the first ones to find out about new products or phenomena.

    Will you continue to use Twitter after this week’s activities?

    Not likely, as I can barely keep up with emails.

  22. jiorns says:

    Your join up doesn’t seem to be working, at least not directly from this page. I posted a tweet and used your group hash tag, but not sure if it will be accepted into your log.

    Here’s my tweet:

    Janette Iorns ‏@wait_up
    Plenty of topics and people to follow. I just found @spbt_tweets check them out #ETEC522SM

  23. jiorns says:

    Personally, I don’t like twitter and don’t actively use it for tweeting or following. However, it is linked to my WordPress site and posts that I make on WordPress do simultaneously get to the twitter sphere.
    I prefer blogs by far and am more interested in the conversation format available within LinkedIn groups to nurture professional development than trying to make sense of erratic short bytes on twitter.
    I can imagine that the ability to locate other people in a particular field and follow their tweets and other digital text is attractive to some people and would be a mode of engaging in professional development. Personally, I like to locate a group rather than an individual to get a wider range of opinions.

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