[TOS] What makes a "good" open source project for Academic involvement?
morganb at mail.wou.edu
Mon Mar 5 21:52:23 UTC 2018
For me I have found that having mentored bugs is really helpful (ie,
Mozilla's bugsahoy). Having some easier bugs with mentors to walk students
thru the process has been invaluable to my students. Additionally having
people who are willing to speak virtually to my classes has given my
students a place to ask question along with the feeling that they are
valued by the community.
Thank you for asking!
Becka Morgan, PhD
Division of Computer Science
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences - Western Oregon University
Email: morganb at wou.edu
*Pronouns: She, Her, Hers*
On Mon, Mar 5, 2018 at 12:00 PM, Tom Callaway <tcallawa at redhat.com> wrote:
> Obviously, no teacher, class, or academic institution are the same, but
> I'm curious to know what aspects of an open source community make it
> "good" for you to connect your students with it.
> Not looking to make a list of "good" communities, but rather, interested
> in hearing what things that they do that made them a "good" fit. Are
> there things that you wish open source communities would do more often
> (or at all) to help make them more student/academic friendly?
> I've got my own ideas here, but I'm interested in hearing this from an
> academic perspective first. :)
> Thanks in advance,
> tos mailing list
> tos at teachingopensource.org
> TOS website: http://teachingopensource.org/
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