Blog Archives

Aurasma – A New Way to See the World at #acenetc

The very last presentation of ACE-NETC 2013 conference in Indianapolis, Indiana was from our very own University of Wyoming Extension team, Bernadette van der Vliet, graphic designer; Steve Miller, senior editor; and David Keto, media producer/director. This group of talented teammates presented on Aurasma, an augmented reality program. Read the rest of this entry

Farmers, their customers, and short-form social media at #acenetc

Grethchen Perbix from Minnesota State University presented her research at the 2013 ACE-NETC conference. She was interested in the motivations of farmers and customers to use social media as a means of developing relationships with farmers.

Why do they use social media?

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My presentations at #acenetc

During the 2013 ACE-NETC conference, I had three opportunities to present. I had mostly positive feedback from the sessions, and a number of people stopped me afterwards to discuss them. Here are those presentations:

IT Training Roundtable – “Flip” Your Classroom

This was a panel discussion held by John Dorner from North Carolina State University Cooperative Extension, Bob Bertsch from North Dakota State University Cooperative Extension, and me.  We basically explored the idea of Flipped Instruction and how it would work for Extension. Here are the notes that I brought to the session:

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How drupal saved the day from #acenetc

Jennifer Alexander and Bryan Mayjor from Oregon State University gave a presentation on using Drupal to manage their Websites.  Basically, they were tasked to create Websites to support three 600+ page books on pest management they had printed. Drupal helped them achieve this task. Read the rest of this entry

Improving Electronic Communication with Clientele at #acenetc

Another session I took in while at the 2013 ACE-NETC conference was one put on by David Yates, an Extension Area Specialist with University of Tennessee Extension. Yates spoke about electronic newsletters. Because of budget cuts, they have had to look at different, more economical, ways of getting the word out. Read the rest of this entry