But here’s the thing: the history of social media actually goes back a lot further, and its roots can be found in blogging, Google, AOL, ICQ, the beginnings of the world wide web and, perhaps surprisingly, CompuServe.
There's always somehting interesting about how an infographic can order the information in such a way that it makes things more appealing to read and understand. I think students are like this as well. We need more visuals.
It is no secret that ICT is impacting on education in a massive way. However, there are certain subjects where the benefits of integrating technology might not be as apparent. The emotive reaction from ...
As younger and younger children recognize and use electronic devices as sources of information and entertainment, what is the impact on their literacy skills? Largely a positive one, according to a study in the January edition of SAGE Open.
Nicely laid out. I would suggest any teacher would print this out and pin it to the bulletin board behind them as a constaint reminder. You could be as creative as laminate it and move a sticker around for each day, so you are trying something new. For the ATTEND box, maybe it could be attend a webinar and not a conference.
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.