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University of Wisconsin Stout: Interested in online teaching and learning?

Information about our Graduate Certificate in Online Teaching and Learning.
E-Learning and Online Teaching
University of Wisconsin Stout - Learn to Teach Online: http://bit.do/GoStout
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Edutopia: Mastering Online Discussion Board Facilitation

Dennis T OConnor's insight:

Best practices, Netiquette, Time Management tips... all in one sweet pdf package.

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Gary Harwell's curator insight, October 4, 3:05 AM

lots of good stuff here

Rosemary Tyrrell's curator insight, October 4, 12:55 PM

A PDF with tons of great insights. 

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Email Communication: How to Fight Fair Online

Email Communication: How to Fight Fair Online | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Tracy Marks:


Feeling hurt or angry after reading an email message from friend, family member, colleague or online acquaintance? Here are twelve guidelines for conflict resolution via email - many of them also useful for in-person relationships. If your conflict is occurring between you and another member in an online group, deal with the conflict outside of the group. 

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E-Learning Certificate Program: Netiquette Archive!

E-Learning Certificate Program: Netiquette Archive! | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Dennis T OConnor's insight:

It's back to school time.  Speaking of time, use it well at the beginning of the year to set strong foundations in netiquette and digital citizenship.  You'll be glad you did! 


You can assemble the netiquette archive by selecting the nettiquette tag under the filter tab. Or just click this link: http://www.scoop.it/t/e-learning-and-online-teaching/?tag=netiquette

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Why Kids Must Be Taught Digital Manners Infographic

Why Kids Must Be Taught Digital Manners Infographic | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Teaching students the importance of having and using manners is nothing new to teachers. However, what has changed is the type of etiquette kids needs today—namely, the digital kind. True, please, thank you and excuse me are still significant, but in addition to these basics, students growing up in this ever-connected, social media crazed world require much more. Concepts such as online privacy, sharing and creating a positive digital footprint through the demonstration of responsible online behaviors are just as vital.


Via Jamie Forshey, Nancy Jones, Bonnie Bracey Sutton
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Tim Hopper's curator insight, May 22, 2013 10:52 AM

Why schools need to lead in the use of digital technologies, not be dragged  reluctantly into the 21st century.

Dean Mantz's curator insight, May 31, 2013 4:17 PM

Thanks to Jaime Forshey for sharing this infographic addressing digital manners.  It is a great example of connecting infographics to digital citizenship. 

RitaZ's curator insight, June 25, 2013 10:20 AM

Most valuable reminders in today's practical world.

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eEtiquette – 101 Guidelines for the Digital World

eEtiquette – 101 Guidelines for the Digital World | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Common sense and good sense rules here.  

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A cheat sheet for online etiquette | Articles | Home

A cheat sheet for online etiquette | Articles | Home | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Need a handy list of reminders for how to behave on Facebook, Twitter, and other sites? This should do the trick.

Via Chiraag, reuvenwerber
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Dos and Don’ts of Online Student Communication

Dos and Don’ts of Online Student Communication | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Our most popular resource, this Do’s and Don’ts guide will help you establish clear expectations for online communication.
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Netiquette - Tell The Truth Online

Netiquette - Tell The Truth Online | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Tell the truth in your online profiles because honesty online creates the best user experience. It's good netiquette.


Tell the truth online and in your profiles because honesty creates the best online experience. Accurate information allows others to communicate with you effectively and connects you to those who access your profile. Therefore, telling the truth makes your internet experience better because others can communicate effectively with you.

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The Core Rules of Netiquette -- Excerpted from Netiquette by Virginia Shea -- Albion.com

The Core Rules of Netiquette -- Excerpted from Netiquette by Virginia Shea -- Albion.com | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

An oldie but a goodie!


The Core Rules of Netiquette are excerpted from the book Netiquette by Virginia Shea. Click on each rule for elaboration.

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Discussion Group Policies: Etiquette | Association of Yale Alumni

Discussion Group Policies: Etiquette | Association of Yale Alumni | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Ten guidelines for Discussion Groups
....

 

10. Discussion groups are as good, and only as good, as the subscribers make them.


Discussion groups work best when intelligent people bring fresh knowledge and ideas to the table. New ideas can stimulate discussion. Trivial or inane comments often kill discussion. Write meaty, thoughtful things and everyone will benefit from the list.

Dennis T OConnor's insight:

Solid information on group etiquette in discussion groups!  I like to generate a list of principals with each class. That said, this list is quite detailed and covers the essentials nicely. 

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Online Instructor Toolkit

Online Instructor Toolkit | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Dennis OConnor's List: Online Instructor Toolkit - References for online instructors: time management, course checklist, discussion dynamics
Dennis T OConnor's insight:

Here's a list of resources I provide to my practicum students as they begin their online teaching internships.  The Practicum insures that every student who earns the UW-Stout E-Learning and Online Teaching Graduate Certificate has real 'live fire" online teaching experience under the guidance of a master teacher. 

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Manners Matter Online (Infographic)

Manners Matter Online  (Infographic) | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Find out more about the do's and don'ts on online manners. For more information about internet issues visit Knowthenet today.

Via Beth Dichter
Dennis T OConnor's insight:

Online manners, sometimes called netiquette.. all part of digital citizenship can be taught.  It's not rocket science, it's manners!

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Bonnie Bracey Sutton's curator insight, September 24, 2013 5:46 PM

Manners do matter.

Cindy Powell's curator insight, April 10, 2:09 PM

From Infographic...and Informational Text TCC 4-5

This is a graphic example for the article, but the site is a cybersafety site in the UK and has lots of information for parents about online safety for their children. It also tests their knowledge.

Rachael Johnston's curator insight, October 20, 10:53 PM

It is important to build your own brand and to promote yourself positively. You want to be polite to other users and make sure you have nothing on your profile that could be damaging to your reputation. This includes swear words, inappropriate or rude comments, and pictures and videos of drinking or drugs.  This is really important for graduating students who, most likely, need to go through and delete pictures that have been tagged in one Facebook

Make sure you give credit to others if you share something of theirs. Also make sure you are writing your own posts and not just sharing others. However, make sure you are posting valuable and relevant information. Listen and think before you write and make sure you are using proper english. 

It is okay to have debates on social netowrks with other users, everybody has the right ti voice their opinion, but don't let things get too personal or nasty. 

It is also essential to understand that there are also hings to be very careful of when using social networks. For one, people are not always who they seem. You should also make sure you do not assume a false identity. It is important to keep some kind of professionalism, but don't change yourself or hide who you really are. 

You must also make sure you are abiding by the rules of the network and report others who dont. 

Last but certainly not least, be very careful about who you share things with. There are certain places to share certain things. For example, you may post something bout your personal life in your Facebook status, but it is not appropriate to do so on your LinkedIn profile. Do not share pictures and videos with strangers, you never know how they will use these. 

 

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10 Digital Citizenship Tips From Your Mother - Edudemic

10 Digital Citizenship Tips From Your Mother - Edudemic | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

 Katie Lepi: While 'the internet' and 'manners' don't tend to pop up in the same sentence very often (at least not in the positive sense), there are a number of ways that manners really do matter when you're interacting online.

Dennis T OConnor's insight:

Excellent infographic on this page.

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Cyberspace Communications - Guide to Netiquette - The Carnegie Cyber Academy - An Online Safety site and Games for Kids

Online communication can be tricky. Sometimes it’s hard to know exactly what the other person means without being able to see them or hear them. Here's some tips for being a good cyber citizen and having good manners.
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Internet Etiquette in Online Learning

Internet Etiquette in Online Learning | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
The importance of etiquette in online learning (a set of rules and boundaries) on how classmates and instructors interact online.
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Digital Citizenship Poster

Digital Citizenship Poster | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Go way beyond Internet safety. Turn students into great digital citizens.


Get all the tools you need with our FREE Digital Literacy and Citizenship Curriculum and Parent Media Education Program. The relevant, ready-to-use instruction helps you guide students to make safe, smart, and ethical decisions in the digital world where they live, study and play.

 

Every day, your students are tested with each post, search, chat, text message, file download, and profile update. Will they connect with like minds or spill TMI to the wrong people?

 

Will they behave creatively or borrow ideas recklessly? Will they do the right thing or take shortcuts?

 

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Via Gust MEES, Ann Vega, Dr. Laura Sheneman, Dennis T OConnor
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Discussion Board Etiquette

Discussion Board Etiquette | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it

Annotation by Richard Gauger:


Lehmann, K., & Chamberlin, L. (2011, December 8). Discussion Board Etiquette. In University of Wisconsin - Stout — Schedule of Online Courses, Online Certificate Programs, and Graduate Degree . Retrieved December 14, 2011, from http://www2.uwstout.edu/content/profdev/rubrics/discuss_etiquette.html


Adapted from their book, Lehmann, Kay and Lisa Chamberlin (2009).Making the Move to eLearning: Putting Your Course Online, pp. 141-145. Rowman & Littlefield Education Publishers. (Available in hard back, soft cover, and Kindle) this web article is a fabulous resource for preparing for and understanding the etiquette of online discussion boards. Following these principles will provide the necessary civility and professionalism for students to be effective, efficient and respectful learners and class participants. From guidelines for your first posting, to comments regarding " me too" or " I agree", Lehmann and Chamberlin get right to it, and deliver solid etiquette principles.

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Behaveyourself.com: Online Manners Matter | Edutopia

Behaveyourself.com: Online Manners Matter | Edutopia | E-Learning and Online Teaching | Scoop.it
Netiquette becomes a key part of education.


"From email to social networking to classroom blogs, today's students are online, both in and out of school -- a lot.


But there's no one out in cyberspace to make sure they wash behind their digital ears and refuse cookies from online strangers. Given this potentially dangerous void, schools will increasingly extend their supervisory reach, giving lessons at every grade level on netiquette -- call it Online Manners and Ethics 101."

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