Just as political citizenship expects principles of integrity of its citizenry, digital citizenship refers to expected modes of conduct in the digital world. Digital citizenship is an umbrella concept that includes the following: a) Preparing technology users for a society full of frequent technological innovations; b) Guiding technology users to become responsible and safe users of technology; c) Educating digital literates about making sound decisions regarding use of technology; d) Teaching digital natives how to be safe in an online world with respect to privacy issues and how to behave appropriately online; e) Teaching digital immigrants how to navigate technologies like social media tools to present themselves in a digital world; f) Informing technology users how to analyze and evaluate digital information; g) Recognizing teaching tools to help the wide range of technology users; h) Identifying teaching methodologies to reach the digital literacy needs of the community.
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. The introduction of a “Maker Space” at the Beaufort, SC public library system marks a transition for libraries where content is no longer simply absorbed, but also created. Originally from the Charleston, SC area, Melanie J. Florencio is a digital …
3D printing are such that practically anything can be made, prompting libraries to introduce new rules.
As a librarian, I take issue with the closing statement "One thing is for sure, 3D printing has certainly changed the role of the librarian, now they are not only custodians of information, they are also upholding the law, and helping to teach new technology."
Librarians were teaching new technology and upholding the law (e.g., copyright) long before 3D printing came to libraries.
The Node classroom chair by Steelcase was designed to provide quick and seamless transitions from one mode to the next. Node keeps students and instructors connected to each other, information and ideas for inspired learning.
It’s no secret that I’m a fan of adding information professionals to digital asset management teams. While the rest of us are focused on the how-much and how-to of making a new DAM fly, it’s an information professional’s job to ask, What are you trying to do? It’s a question that can lead to more successful DAM programs, but it’s a question that is best asked by someone who knows what to do with the answer. And those people are all too often not in the room.& Topic: Digital Asset Management.
This article is written by someone who clearly gets librarians and library science.
"libraries cannot hope to beat Amazon, but if they can provide a similarly convenient experience to patrons, and they can complement it with services that Amazon can’t offer, then they will continue to play an important role in the digital age."
Makerspark is intended as a co-working space, a laboratory and a 100 square meters event venue attracting the Swedish capital’s population of creative artists and digital artisans interested in 3D printing.