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Welcome to the Google Site for UC ePortfolio workshops. We will be updating this site with new resources over time. This site can be accessed at http://bit.ly/ucfolio. Please bookmark this site.

Learning Outcomes
By the end of this course, students should be able to
  1. Apply metacognitive skills to their own learning
  2. Select appropriate writing strategies based on rhetorical contexts
  3. Select artefacts to build their ePortfolios
  4. Employ the appropriate rhetorical strategies in different situations
  5. Analyse and evaluate personal experiences
  6. Build an ePortfolio
  7. Demonstrate critical thinking in developing ePortfolios

Ask to join our Google+ Community to discuss ePortfolio matters. (You will need to join Google+ if you haven't yet - tutorial here - and ask to join the community; do this on computer, not mobile app.)

In addition to the resources available on this site, you may also wish to refer to the COR201e iStudyGuide and Portfolio Keeping by Reynolds & Davis. (COR201e is a credit-bearing elective taken by part-time UniSIM students.) 

While COR201e students have to submit 2 ePortfolios as assignments by the end of the course, you (UC students) are only expected to submit your ePortfolio before you graduate. In our workshops we will focus on building Learning ePortfolios, but you are encouraged to build a Career ePortfolio as well before you begin your job search. Resources on both are available on this site. 

Extra resources can be found on our Diigo group.

Workshop 1 (Sep - Nov 2016) overview


Task: Start a learning journal (blog) with at least 1 artefact and accompanying reflection. 
Homework: Maintain the blog by adding entries regularly (e.g. once a week). You should have at least 10 entries before Workshop 2. You may keep your reflections informal for now, but make sure there are artefacts to go with them!

Workshop 2 (Jan/Feb 2017) overview

Slides for Workshop 2: Hsiao-yun / Angela

Task: Start a Learning ePortfolio, and add 3 artefacts from your learning journal to it. Develop the accompanying reflections so that they are more structured and formal, with greater depth.