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All things educational technology and how they work on my middle school library world!
Curated by GwynethJones
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The Ideal Blogger's Workflow for Effectively Curating Online Content

The Ideal Blogger's Workflow for Effectively Curating Online Content | Daring Ed Tech | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good, Joyce Valenza
GwynethJones's insight:

This graphic both inspires & exhausts me! LOL

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christa appleton's curator insight, June 25, 2014 6:18 AM

Great visual representation of blogging as curation

Jimun Gimm's curator insight, October 13, 2014 1:28 PM

당신의 통찰력을 추가 ...

Rescooped by GwynethJones from Curation and Libraries and Learning
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Why Scoopit Is Becoming An Indispensable Learning Tool

Why Scoopit Is Becoming An Indispensable Learning Tool | Daring Ed Tech | Scoop.it
Additionally, using Scoop.it will meet multiple standards (Common Core and NETS-S) across the curriculum. Students use critical thinking skills to collect, evaluate and analyze content; they may identify trends from discourse; they develop writing skills in original expression; and they interact, communicate and publish to a global audience. But perhaps more importantly, students practice digital citizenship and personal responsibility to lifelong learning.

Via catspyjamasnz, Dennis T OConnor, Joyce Valenza
GwynethJones's insight:

SO true! This is my FAV new Curation tool....well, add Scoopit to MentorMob & you have a dynamic duo!

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Ra's curator insight, July 21, 2013 9:47 PM

Curating as a group, students identify their own input with their initials. Allows for a synthesis of ideas.

cutesqualid's curator insight, August 12, 2013 4:44 AM

great work

Freek Kraak's comment, August 26, 2013 9:23 AM
Lees het op teachtought.com!
Rescooped by GwynethJones from SearchTools
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The Future of Search May Not Be About Google: It's You In The End Who Will Decide

The Future of Search May Not Be About Google: It's You In The End Who Will Decide | Daring Ed Tech | Scoop.it
There is a evil side of Google which revealed itself in the Filter Bubble, invasion of privacy, the lack of transparency, in the monopoly induction of behavior and especially in what is happening in the search environment.

Via Robin Good, Joyce Valenza
GwynethJones's insight:

Let's never forget the human factor!

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Stephen Dale's curator insight, January 13, 2014 5:58 AM

People who use Google are given the impression that they are interacting with the data out there, but they are actually interacting with Google and its view of the world.

 

"They are prediction engines that constantly refine a theory about who you are and what you are going to do or want next. Together, they create an universe of data for each one of us."

"In a 2010 paper published in the Scientific American journal, Tim Berners-Lee warned about companies developing ever more “closed” products and “data islands”.

"Morville, in his book Search Patterns, says that the first and second results receive 80% of attention. The vertical approach suggests to the user the idea of a single result that fully answers the question, enclosing possibilities and preventing alternative realization."


Or in other words, is our acceptance of what we see in search results eroding our ability (or willingness) to consider alternatives and employ critical thinking?

Lucy Beaton's curator insight, January 16, 2014 8:21 PM

This is alarming.  We, as Teacher Librarians, need to be aware of the ramifications of this.

Mrs. Dilling's curator insight, February 13, 2014 11:52 AM

My favorite statement, "we must always be aware and well informed about the intentions of companies, and never stop having multiple options for any service."

 

This article was an eye opener for me. I had never questioned Google before.

Rescooped by GwynethJones from Curation and Libraries and Learning
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Curate Online Content via RSS with Qyurate

Curate Online Content via RSS with Qyurate | Daring Ed Tech | Scoop.it

 

 

 

 


Via Robin Good, Joyce Valenza
GwynethJones's insight:

Sites step up to take the floods of people looking for RSS feed curation services

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Robin Good's curator insight, March 18, 2013 7:05 AM



Bill French has just released and made available for purchase a Google Docs based mini-app he has developed, which allows anyone to curate online content without needing to have a website or blog.


The app whic is called Qyurate, allows to capture and edit / curate content found on the web, to archive and store it by sending to a dedicated email, and to publish it via RSS.


More specifically:


Instead of emailing your annotated content items to a blogging platform such as Tumblr, email them to qyurate@gmail.com.


A running process at qyurate@gmail.com email address will see your posts, parse them into your available content for your feeds, and organize them by tags.


Tagging your posts is achieved by adding a name-value pair in parenthesis at the end of the email subject line.

Example:

The Art of QR Codes (qyurate:entconnect)


In the above example, this curated post will be categorized under “entconnect”. It is also possible to tag a post for use in multiple categories.


This makes it simple to dispatch curated items to more than one destination via separate RSS feeds.



Price: you name a price starting from $10

P.S.: Unfortunately the description and info about this new tool is quite concise and the "demo" provided on the landing page is accessible only by those who have previously bought an eBook by Bill French ($8).

* What I have done to get access without buying, is to provide a fictitious PIN when asked, and it seems you can go through it without problems.



Reference page: https://gumroad.com/l/qyurate






Joyce Valenza's curator insight, March 18, 2013 7:09 AM

add your insight...

 

Pippa Davies @PippaDavies 's curator insight, March 18, 2013 11:39 AM

If you don't have a blog and want to curate,  here is another option using Google apps.