Hi Andy, and thanks for your comment.The 33% [of departments/schools] using TLTP resources remains braggable – I wish we could make comparable claims for UKOER or even OER as a whole. But TLTP was a much greater proportion of the total available number of digital learning resources at the time. I agree that it doesn’t equate to “a third of academics”, but the point I was making (really badly :-/) was that convincing a department/school to use a set of external resources as a matter of policy (to the extent that they would actually admit to it in a survey) must be as hard if not harder than convincing an academic to teach using OER. TLTP achieved a lot, maybe the time has come to evaluate it’s impact again.Is an OER still an OER if no-one uses it? It’s a rhetorical question really, the answer is yes, obviously it is. But looking at a lot of OER projects you’d think that academic reuse was the entire purpose of release. And that worries me, as in a lot of cases this will fail and people stop releasing because they will feel they have failed.