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Creativity as changing tool
“The diversity of intelligence, the power of imagination and creativity, and the importance of commitment to our own capabilities”
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Rescooped by Francesco Pintus from visualizing social media
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How and Why Social Engineering Works [Infographic]

How and Why Social Engineering Works [Infographic] | Creativity as changing tool | Scoop.it

For many people in today’s world, being “online” has become a constant status. High-speed internet, smart phones and tablet PC’s have enabled us to stay connected whenever and wherever we are.

Social hackers capitalize on vulnerabilities when it comes to keeping personal details private, and the problem has only seemed to get worse as the digital age has developed.

Techniques as simple as looking over a shoulder as someone enters bank details or passwords are often used, as well as sending out deceiving emails ridden with malware and viruses that can take control of your computer. Hackers pose as a trusted entity in email blasts that utilize mind tricks to get the viewer to click on the link that will trigger the infection of your computer.

Everyone with an internet connection is vulnerable, and public awareness is the first step in ending this growing problem...


Via Lauren Moss
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Cam's curator insight, March 12, 2013 4:50 AM

Infographics are always fun!

Rescooped by Francesco Pintus from Radio 2.0 (En & Fr)
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Listener online engagement with BBC Radio programming

This is a study of the online behaviours and cultures of listeners and fans of BBC radio but it consists of
four distinct yet connected case studies.

How fans of BBC Radio use the internet to interact around programmes; potentially extending and enhancing their experience of the medium.

 

What benefit and value do the fans derive from this behaviour and should we, the BBC, do more or less to support it? Does it make the fans love the programme more? Will fan activities get taken up by other listeners (i.e. those who don't self-identify as fans). Do fans spread the word and make the programme more popular? How can fans affect what programmes are made or how the story goes? What benefits are there for the programme makers? And what happens when programme makers try to stop these fan behaviours?


The areas of radio studies and fan studies are both well-developed, however radio audiences have been
generally under-researched and there has been very little work at the intersection of these two areas that is radio fan studies. We think that by applying theories of fan cultures and active audiences to radio we have contributed a significant body of research.


Via Nicolas Moulard - Actuonda
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Rescooped by Francesco Pintus from Radio 2.0 (En & Fr)
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We Know Radio | Triton Digital

We know where radio came from. And we know where it's going...

Via Nicolas Moulard - Actuonda
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Rescooped by Francesco Pintus from Digital Delights for Learners
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ACPratas's LiveBinder Shelf

ACPratas's LiveBinder Shelf | Creativity as changing tool | Scoop.it

Binders with interactive activities, tools, & platforms


Via Ana Cristina Pratas
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majorlever's comment, May 1, 11:56 PM
Very nice
ed alvarado's comment, July 4, 12:24 AM
Thats incredibly good
ed alvarado's comment, July 4, 12:24 AM
Thats incredibly good