User:Fnielsen/Test

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Hello "World"? p < 0.05

  Test
Fnielsen/Test Hello "World"? p < 0.05

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Collaborative cultures

Student contribution

Whereas many teachers and professors have frowned on their students’ use of Wikipedia in assignments, others have embraced it as an essential learning platform for the 21st century that gives students the opportunity to learn actively by contributing to the creation of articles based on objective knowledge. Already in August 2006 over 20 different universities was listed on the School and university project Wikipedia page (Konieczny, 2007[1]). Various forms Wikipedia assignments have been described: creating a new article, translating, copy editing, reviewing or adding references to an existing one (Konieczny, 2007[1]; Witzleb, 2009[2]) as well as monitoring how their own contribution was changed by other Wikipedia editors (Chandler, 2010[3]). These assignments been reported for various domains: history (Pollard, 2008[4]; Chandler, 2010[3]), law (Witzleb, 2009[2]) and chemistry (Moy, 2010[5]).

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Piotr Konieczny (2007). Wikis and Wikipedia as a teaching tool. International Journal of Instructional Technology and Distance Learning, 4(1):.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Normann Witzleb (2009). Engaging with the world: students of comparative law write for Wikipedia. Legal Education Review 19():83-97.
  3. 3.0 3.1 Cullen J. Chandler, Alison S. Gregory (2010). Sleeping with the enemy: Wikipedia in the college classroom. The History Teacher, 43(2):247-57.
  4. Elizabeth Ann Pollard (2008). Raising the stakes: writing about witchcraft on Wikipedia. The History Teacher, 42(1):9-24.
  5. Cheryl L. Moy, Jonas R. Locke, Brian P. Coppola, Anne J. McNeil (2010). Improving science education and understanding through editing Wikipedia. Journal of Chemical Education, 87(11):1159-1162.
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