- Math education involving social networking
- Math education using web 2.0 tools
- Using Web 2.0 to build knowledge and share knowledge of math concepts
- Maths anywhere, anytime, for anyone
- The ability of any skill level to place mathematics on any social networking site
- Math created and shared between people.
- Math that you create and/or contribute to, rather than just passively receive
- Math that is interactive among teachers and students
- For me math 2.0 is collaborating and connecting with others on problem solving, math thinking & learning
- ... interactive, participatory, engaging... you know... the stuff that you don't get with textbooks.
- Math that is interactive and communicative
- Breaking math into concepts, and components, and methods that can be shared interactively between people
- Math 2.0 is the ability of users to create their own math-rich social objects, using web technologies.
- My contribution to the list (sent by proxy – thanks, Cal) was that Math 2.0 is a contracted form of math and Web 2.0
- For complete chat log click here.
A New Paradigm for Teaching and Learning Math That’s why CLIME is joining Maria and other interested individuals and groups in banging the Math 2.0 drum to encourage a grass roots movement that will make the possibility of a paradigm shift reality. Web 2.0 has the potential to change the way we learn and teach mathematics not unlike what Apple Computer did back in 1984 with their launch of the Macintosh which changed the way everyone uses computers today. Maria is having another Math 2.0 event on Wednesday, July 22 at 9:00pm (Eastern daylight savings time). Come join us as we search for Math 2.0: a new and exciting frontier!
Thanks for posting about the Math 2.0 concept. I spoke with you at the conclusion of your NCTM session in April. I am following your blog and intrigued with the idea of Web 2.0 and Math 2.0
Hoover (Alabama) City Schools
Soon, we'll have Math 3.0 - and we'll still be figuring out Math 2.0.ReplyDelete
I see Math + Web 2.0 as utilizing Web 2.0 to increase math skills, math knowledge, and math understanding.
Students can create, collaborate, and communicate...about math.
- Jennie Gibson