Television history documentaries used to be simple. Take one respected historian, stand him or her on a rock with an ancient ruin dominating the background, then ask them to talk enthusiastically while gesturing selectively at the crumbling remains. The fatal flaw in this method was that viewers were expected to use their imagination to marry … Continue reading
The ensemble@ljmu team takes a participatory and iterative approach to the research and development of technology enhanced learning resources. We work mainly with semantic technologies and open-source software for higher education, and have developing research interests in computing education in schools and theoretical perspectives on technology development.
This site brings together updates and resources from a number of ensemble@ljmu projects. The menu at the top of the page links to updates from particular projects. As work on these progresses, you will also be able to find our applications here, as well as demonstrators, videos, documentation and publications related to our work.