• Papers: aimed at academic readership, ie learning technology researchers

  • Books: aimed at professional readership, ie learning technology practitioners

  • Interviews: aimed at wider public, ie learning technology stakeholders

  • Keynotes: usually aimed at wider academic audiences, ie learning technology and subject experts

  • Reports: for ministries, funders, international agencies

The most tangible evidence of my communications is the list of videos. These represent a cross-section of unscripted interviews, keynotes and lectures, all in some respects trying to reconcile the request to give an authoritative and balanced account (Traxler 2018a) of the accepted version of ‘mobile’ learning’ with a more critical account of its failures and limitations (Traxler et al 2019, Traxler 2018b). Looking at the balance of my citations on Google Scholar, currently running at over 9000, suggests there is a massive preference for the former over the latter. I readily accept that these videos do not present polished performances but find struggling with the next thought far more interesting than perfecting the previous one and often accept invitations to speak or write on the basis that I don’t know the answer and would like to work it out rather than already knowing the answer and wanting to recite it.