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The Peeragogy Handbook

The Peeragogy Handbook Founding Editor Howard Rheingold

Managing Editors Charles Jeffrey Danoff and Charlotte Pierce

Editorial Board Doug Breitbart, Joseph Corneli, Amanda Lyons, Lisa Snow MacDonald, Dorotea Marciniak, Paola Ricaurte

with contributions from Bryan Alexander, Paul Allison, Elisa Armendáriz, Régis Barondeau, George Brett, Suz Burroughs, Teryl Cartwright, Jay Cross, Julian Elve, María Fernanda Arenas, James Folkestad, Kathy Gill, John Glass, John Graves, Jan Herder, Matthew Herschler, Gigi Johnson, Anna Keune, Kyle Larson, Roland Legrand, Christopher Tillman Neal, Ted Newcomb, Stephanie Parker, Miguel Ángel Pérez Álvarez, David Preston, Stephanie Schipper, Peter Taylor, Fabrizio Terzi, and Geoff Walker

Wednesday 11th March, 2015 (version 3.0β2 )

All the text in this book has been donated to the Public Domain.

The Peeragogy Handbook, 3rd Edition. ISBN: 978-0-9776396-4-9 Cover art and illustrations: Amanda Lyons Typeset in Linux Libertine with XƎLATEX. Sources available at http://git.io/Handbook. Jointly published by PubDomEd and Pierce Press.

This 3rd Edition of the Peeragogy Handbook is dedicated to one of our most convivial – indeed, lovable – volunteers. George Brett was a quiet and learned man with a sense of fun. His mail art name was geORge and for a while he was known by many online for the selfies he took with his yellow rubber duckie. Far from being a full-time funster, George has been involved in expanding the educational uses of the Internet since before it was the Internet, both in his work with government institutions and his many online volunteer activities. He gifted the Peeragogy project not only with his knowledge and labor, but with his warmth and fun. We miss him.

CONTENTS

Foreword Preface to the Third Edition

1 3

I Introduction

7

1 Welcome! 2 Chapter Summaries

9 35

II Motivation

41

3 Why we’re doing this 4 Case Study: 5PH1NX

43 49

III Peeragogy in Practice

63

5 6 7 8 9

Thinking about patterns Patterns Antipatterns Roadmap for the Peeragogy Project Case Study: SWATs

IV Convening A Group 10 11 12 13

Convening Play and learning K-12 Peeragogy P2P SOLE

V Organizing a Learning Context 14 15 16 17

Organizing Co-Learning Adding structure The student authored syllabus Case Study: Collaborative Explorations

65 73 89 99 103

107 109 115 119 123

135 137 145 149 159

VI Cooperation

169

VII Assessment

191

VIII Technologies, Services, and Platforms

209

IX Resources

247

18 19 20 21 22

Co-facilitation The Workscape Participation Designs for co-working A co-working story

23 Peeragogical Assessment 24 Researching Peeragogy

25 26 27 28 29

30 31 32 33

Peeragogy Technology Forums Wiki Real-time Meetings How to Organize a MOOC

How to put Peeragogy into Action Recommended Reading Style Guide License/Waiver

171 175 179 183 189

193 203

211 221 225 233 239

249 257 267 271

FOREWORD

I was invited to lecture at UC Berkeley in January, 2012, and to involve their faculty and their graduate students in some kind of seminar, so I told the story of how I’ve used social media in teaching and learning - and invited them to help me create a handbook for self-learners. I called it the Peeragogy Handbook. I met twice on the Berkeley campus in the weeks following the lecture with about a dozen Berkeley faculty and graduate students. We also had a laptop open with Elluminate, an online platform that enabled video chatting and text chat, enabling people around