CCCOER is a growing consortium of community and technical colleges committed to expanding access to education and increasing student success through adoption of open educational policy, practices, and resources. We provide a community and resources to learn about the evolving practice of open education.
OERs in English/Language Arts, History, Foreign Language, and Culture. Student activities and lesson plans include videos, interactive resources, and curriculum. While for K-12, many resources are applicable to first two years of college.
A database of OERs compiled and curated for Illinois educators. OERs include educational websites, museums, online games & activities, curriculum, and related research. Includes resources for Higher Education.
A collection of shareable and adaptable activities, materials, assessments, and readings for a variety of disciplines. The information is managed by the Washington State Board for Community and Technical Colleges.
This website is designed to serve as a resource for educators interested in learning more about open pedagogy. Browse through examples, which include both classroom-tested practices and budding ideas, and to consider contributing examples of your own experiments with open pedagogy.
HathiTrust offers reading access to the fullest extent allowable by U.S. copyright law, computational access to the entire corpus for scholarly research, and other emerging services based on the combined collection.
DOAB is a community-driven discovery service that indexes and provides access to scholarly, peer-reviewed open access books and helps users to find trusted open access book publishers. All DOAB services are free of charge and all data is freely available.
Over 5,000 open access textbooks published by approximately 150 organizations and networks. Nearly all books are highly accessible, and many include interactive H5P learning activities to engage learners.
Launched in 2009, the World Digital Library (WDL) was a project of the U.S. Library of Congress, with the support of UNESCO, and contributions from libraries, archives, museums, educational institutions, and international organizations around the world.
Under "The Commons," cultural institutions that have reasonably concluded that a photograph is free of copyright restrictions are invited to share such photograph under their new usage guideline called "no known copyright restrictions."