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View allAll Photos Tagged highedwebdev2006

Carving mammoth--I mean chicken.

At the Rochester Museum and Science Center.

The universality of Google. Harsh reality: their audience = everyone with a net connection.

Photo by Tam, who forgot her camera charger, but thankfully laid on the floor and took pictures of us at the starting line with mine.

On the way to HighEdWebDev2006, stupid early on a Sunday morning, looking east.

Viola (Cornell), Tam (Duke), Joseph (UNCG), me (Duke), Erin (NYU) & Georgiana (Tufts)

Upon arrival, part of the Rochester skyline above the Genessee River.

Another great presentation by Mark Greenfield from the University of Buffalo. As always inspiring and insightful.

My first foray into ordering room service.

Taken in a bar restroom. Perverts.

Panography-esque. Best viewed as large as possible, obviously.

At Rochester's Strasenburgh Planetarium.

I'm sure that placement of the meat carving station wasn't intentional. Really.

Second guy from the left here is Brian, of Zayed University in the United Arab Emirates, who presented a fantastic poster: PST13. I was disappointed he didn't win best of show, so to speak.

But this didn't take too much encouragement. :)

I'm certain that school bus isn't commentary. Really.

Rene makes a point about using well-recognized icons--but be sure they mean what they look like they should.

You mean your centerpiece didn't look like this?

Apprehensive elevating at the HighEdWeb2006 conference in Rochester, NY.

Blurry yes, but to commemorate our first night out -- at Nathaniel's.

The last of the festivities for us anyway were on the 25th floor.

 

This years conference was pretty good. I wish there had been a few more demos of what people have actually done. That and a little less XHTML/CSS! If you haven't heard of that stuff now then... you've been living under a rock.

 

We were encouraged to present next year so look for something from WVU. Either slate or maybe our different recruitment initiatives. The latter sounds like it might be more useful in the long run. Of course that also hits at a slightly more "state secret" kind of topic.

 

Ah well, see you all next year!

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