In the new Wikidata database for Wikipedia, what implicit ideas are there about knowledge when
items (i.e. Wikipedia entries) have "statements" that have "properties" and "values" which anyone can add (and in more than 200 languages)?
Take this new Wikidata tour:
Interesting how the development of this information technology (adding a database to Wikipedia = Wikidata/Wikibase) in a multi-lingual wiki (editable web pages) encyclopedia has specific implications for defining knowledge, and especially group editing and generative contributions to online encyclopedia articles. Further thoughts about this later ...
Here's the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy's definition of 'knowledge-how' -
"The Analysis of Knowledge"http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/knowledge-analysis/
Here are some main links on the main Philosophy wiki page at WUaS -
where I may add this blog post (as well as to the "Theories of Learning" wiki subject page at WUaS).
What technology can (not) change in learning?
What are your thoughts on it?(https://www.linkedin.com/today/post/article/20140726203211-18161925-what-technology-can-not-change-in-learning)
Hi Muhammad (in the Netherlands),
How does DragonBox Algebra fit in with your thinking in the "What technology can (not) change in learning?" drawing above? See - http://scott-macleod.blogspot.com/2014/07/neon-blue-forest-dragon-learned.html.
Thanks for asking this question.