Access2OER:HowTos

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The original OERWIKI seems to be offline (December 2012). The Access2OER discussion pages are preserved here for reference! The final report in pdf is available here: Access2OER_Report,


The report:
Contents
Introduction
Introduction to the report
Part 1 - Issues
What is access?
Issues and classification
SuperOER
Part 2 - Solutions
Solutions
Solutions criteria
Stories and solutions
Case studies
Part 3 - Proposals
Proposals
Conclusion
Conclusion and next steps
Appendix
Links
Blogs
Additional sections:
Introduction
Welcome
Invitation
Solutions
Stories 1
Stories 2
Stories 3
Case studies v1
Access initiatives v1
Proposals
OER Training proposal
Open Educational Resource Centres
OER exchange infrastructure
OER exchange infrastructure diagrams
Additional materials
Access2OER:Additional Considerations
HowTos
Index
Wiki only
Contents
Welcome
Invitation
Some technical notes
Discussion Log and Quotes:
Contents
Contents
Discussion Week 1
Issues
Classification
Comments on SuperOER
Overview of week 1 activities
Discussion Week 2
Discussion related to solutions put forward
Snippets from the general discussion
Overview of week 2 activities
Discussion Week 3
general discussion
OER training discussion
resource centre discussion
oer exchange discussion
stories discussion
All discussion on one page.
Additional pages
OER
Glossary
For authors:

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Some of the above access initiatives discussed on Access2OER:8 Some Access Initiatives have generated guides on how to do it. On this page we resources which could be packaged in a collection of guides towards access. Each may need to be updated and adapted for any particular situation (after being evaluated for suitability). Also see Access2OER:11 Links for more general links to do with the discussion.

1 UNESCO_OER_Toolkit

2 OCW Toolkit

3 tuXlab Howto

4 How to accellerate your internet

4.1 The project

Access to sufficient Internet bandwidth enables worldwide electronic collaboration, access to informational resources, rapid and effective communication, and grants membership to a global community. Therefore, bandwidth is probably the single most critical resource at the disposal of a modern organisation. The goal of this book is to provide practical information on how to gain the largest possible benefit from your connection to the Internet. By applying the monitoring and optimisation techniques discussed here, the effectiveness of your network can be significantly improved.

We hope that you find these materials and this website useful. Please feel free to contribute your own experiences on the wiki, and help make the next edition even better.

You can download the book in PDF form as a single file (2.6 MB), or in chapters.

4.2 The printed book

You can order a printed and bound copy of the book from Lulu.com, a print-on-demand service. The PDF will be updated periodically, and ordering from the print-on-demand service ensures that you will always receive the latest revision.

5 Web Design Guidelines for Low Bandwidth

Quote image Don't worry about bandwidth! Soon we will all have infinite bandwidth for no cost.

Heard that before?

In fact it is not true for the majority of the world's population. Many people in remote locations and the developing world do not have fast Internet connections and won't be getting them any time soon.

This is why Aptivate has written a set of Web Design Guidelines for Low Bandwidth, at a time when web site optimisation seems to be going out of fashion.

6 How to set up a Wireless Mesh Network

7 Wireless networking for the developing world

Wireless networking for the developing world: Spanish, French, Arabic, Italian, and Portuguese versions.

Associated with the book is a site http://wirelessu.org/ , which has further resources: http://wirelessu.org/units/list

Wireless Ghana