What's interesting about this paper (10 page PDF) is that it covers familiar ground from a quite distinct perspective. The result is that the terminology and approach is different - for example, we have "collaborativism" instead of "connectivism", and we read of "alteration mechanisms" where "Learning can be defined as acquiring new or modify existing knowledge, skills, competencies, and perceptions which lead to alterations in thinking, feeling, and behavior." I'm not sure how much of the unique vocabulary is due to translation and how much to the author's isolation from mainstream terminology. The study consists of "capturing learning episodes in the field by learners themselves in form of video, pictures, and annotations is based on autovideography and photovoice." The outcome is a useful table of 'alteration mechanisms' divided into three major categories.