Parce qu'il n'y a pas que les garçons qui aiment les nouvelles technologies, et parce que les filles qui "geekent", qui "playent" ou qui bloguent ne sont pas vissées derrière leur écran ou leur console, les Girl Geek Dinners ont vu le jour pour que...
It is a most basic fact of life: we will all die. There are no creams, no pills, no incantations that can change this. However, more and more of us have the opportunity to perpetuate ourselves by the grace of overenthusiastic automated Facebook reminders and the digital archives of identity that we upload with pieces of us.
Quel avenir pour la télévision dans un monde où les enfants sont nés avec des écrans interactifs ? Microsoft, s'improvisant pédagogue, aurait-il un début de réponse ? A voir. Si vous êtes nés après 1981, vous êtes un Digital Native.
How similar are parent and child? German photographer Frauke Theilking's photo project called "Generation" observes the similarities and differences between generations. Each photo pairs a parent and child, either a mother/daughter or father/son combo, side by side. Devoid of an elaborate background, Theilking's photos focus the viewer's attention on the subjects, who themselves aren't wearing any distracting clothing.
La jeune génération de collégiens est, vous le savez, de plus en plus connectée. Smartphones, ordinateurs, comptes facebook, ils souhaitent tout faire comme leurs aînés et la technologie n'a plus aucun secret pour eux. Pour répondre à ce nouveau besoin dans le cadre scolaire, une équipe de 5 étudiants de l'école de l'image des Gobelins a planché l'an dernier sur un projet innovant intitulé iko.
Highly educated, sometimes entitled and incredibly humbled by the current labor market, Generation Y is hungry for work. But do employers understand this enormous and grossly underemployed demographic?
Children teaching parents and teachers about the latest high-tech device has become a cliche. The truth at the core of the cliche, however, doesn’t disappear with repetition. Occasionally, cartoons refresh that tired cliche by throwing a spotlight on the differences between digital natives–a.k.a. children–and digital immigrants–a.k.a. parents and teachers. Here are a few cartoons that enlivened the cliche for me and illustrate the distance between the gadget knowledge children have and the knowledge, skills, and dispositions that await those children in school.
If anyone can figure out how to gracefully blend work and home life, it's the Millennials, right? Wrong. According to a new study, much of the perceived wisdom about Gen Y's attitude and approach to work-life balance needs to be rethought.
Digital natives aged 15-24, called Technophiles in the National Readership Survey (NRS), are “average issue readers” of eight print newspaper and magazine titles compared to the all-adult average of seven titles.
Generation Y is the most powerful generation since the Baby Boomers in regards to marketing and consumption. This is a generation driven by consumption along with the satisfaction of enjoying life in a less conventional manner.
he consequences of cheating used to instill fear into many a student. But it seems these days, kids just don’t care about academic honesty anymore. Many students can’t even distinguish between what constitutes plagiarism and what doesn’t. According to recent research, 71% do NOT believe copying from the Web is “serious cheating.”