Jun 222007

Overall they recommend that:Recommendation 1: Guidelines should not be so prescriptive as to stifle the experimentation thatis needed with Web 2.0 and learning and teaching that is necessary to take full advantage of thepossibilities offered by this new technology.From a publisher’s perspective, these recommendations could be important:Recommendation 2: JISC should consider funding projects investigating how institutional repositories canbe made more accessible for learning and teaching through the use of Web 2.0 technologies, includingtagging, folksonomies and social software.Recommendation 6: JISC should consider funding a study to look at how repositories can be used toprovide end-user (i.e. referrer) archiving services for material that is referenced in academic publishedmaterial, including Internet journal papers. Part of this consideration should extend to copyright issues.Recommendation 3: JISC should consider funding work looking at the legal aspects of ownership andIPR, including responsibility for infringements in terms of IPR, with the aim of developing good practiceguides to support open creation and re-use of material.Other blog coverage: see Brian Kelly (UKOLN) on UK Web Focus.The Read/Write Web blog today published a round-up of some of its recent coverage of Web 2.0 in e-learning in e-learning 2.0: All You Need To Know.