A survey of Advanced Placement and National Writing Project teachers finds that teens’ research habits are changing in the digital age (Need to teach digital literacy.RT @mmorley: How Teens Do Research in the Digital World -
It's time to tackle the digital deficit and give children the literacy they need to create their own technologies and keep Britain at the forefront (Digital literacy must become an essential part of the ICT curriculum
This is re-posted from TVOParents.org, from a recent conference held in Waterloo, Ontario. Click the photo to see the video and to hear what Mark Surman, Executive Director of Mozilla, has to say about digital literacy, Hive ...
There's no question that Dennis O'Connor has found much success on Scoop.it. It wasn't all coincidental, though. Dennis shared with us two of his best curation secrets and tricks:
1. Develop multiple sources for your topics It's important to carefully think through the keywords that you set for your topic so that Scoop.it can crawl the web and provide you with interesting and relevant content and inspiration. In addition to taking full advantage of this, Dennis also uses other tools like Twitter, StumbleUpon, and Prismatic to find content to share on Scoop.it. Once he finds the content he wants to share with his audience, he uses Scoop.it as his social media hub to add value to that content and share it everywhere.
2. Tag your posts Dennis takes a lot of time to tag each of his posts. This allows him, he explained, to assemble publications based upon his tagged topics. When he's using his information on Scoop.it for his E-learning classes, it's easy for him to filter his Scoop.it pages based upon different subjects and easily compile a list of posts and articles on appropriate topics to provide to his students. Something interesting that Dennis does with his tagged articles is to pull them by subject and create "special editions" of his topics on his blog for special classes and events that he is teaching.