“ Portais funcionam como alternativa para quem busca publicar e-books e distribuí-los pela rede sem a interferência de editoras. ... Siga o iG Educação pelo Twitter. Confira a lista com cinco sites gratuitos que permitem criação de e-books: 1.”
Via Sandra Valéria Barbosa
"Reading is just the communication of ideas through alphanumeric symbols. I’m not sure what this represents such hallowed ground for teachers, but it does. Personally I’d be more concerned with reading habits, reasons for reading, the quality of reading materials, etc. Symbols change, forms change, media change. See the gif animations that demonstrate how a student feels when “bae won’t respond to them.” This is your audience, and these are the symbols they gravitate towards. In the apps-for-close-reading post, I said that this “interaction” between reader and text during close reading “doesn’t require technology, but can be changed by it.” So it made sense, I thought, to guess at some ways this happens. Or should be happening, anyway. With more personalization, more access, and more connectivity, we should be creating a generation of close-readers that can’t get enough. So if we’re not, the question is, why isn’t that happening? The pieces are there."
Via John Evans, Jeroen Clemens
...For some, it does. It’s become commonplace to argue that everyone is better off learning at least basic programming skills—that coding itself is the new, necessary literacy. We’ve seen online courses, games, new programming languages, and even children’s books pushing kids and their parents in this direction. But “learning to code” is an exceedingly broad concept, and one which without more specifics risks oversimplifying conversations about what digital literacy really means. And how digital literacy is defined is important. This isn’t just about filling Silicon Valley jobs. It’s about educators, policy makers, and parents understanding how to give the rising generations of digital natives the tools they need to define the future of technology for themselves...
Via Anthony Beal, Jeroen Clemens
“ Entre 1425 e 1456, Gutenberg imprimia a primeiro livro produzido em larga escala na Europa: uma bíblia. Antes, porém, os chineses já tinham técnicas de impressão de caracteres através de xilogra”
Via Sandra Valéria Barbosa
"Dr. Baker and Dr. Julie Coiro discuss how offline reading, online reading, and prior knowledge can help predict students’ abilities to understand what they read online. For more information about Dr. Coiro’s work see Journal of Literacy Research volume 43 number 4"
Via anna smith
“ Is it possible for our students to be both digital natives and digitally unaware? Young people today are instant messengers, gamers, photo sharers and supreme multitaskers. But while they use the technology tools available to them 24/7, they are struggling to sort fact from fiction, think critically, decipher cultural inferences, detect commercial intent and analyze …”
Via Paulo Moekotte, Jeroen Clemens
“ Digital literacy is the topic that made the ETMOOC learning space so irresistible to me... I think as educators we spout off about wanting our students to be digitally literate, but not many of us ...”
Via Aust Digital Futures, Jeroen Clemens
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