This pearltree revolves around digital literacy / research issues. Jan 19
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Jane L. David Media literacy is making a comeback, spurred by students' access to unlimited information on the Internet. Can schools provide the skills students need to become media literate in a digital world? What's the Idea?
Use the publication information provided on the title page (not the cover) of the book. The copyright date is usually given on the back of the title page.
Examines the application of the World Wide Web in class education and research and the ways in which the Internet has enabled cheating and given educators ways to fight plagiarism. Internet-based information has had a profound effect on the way people can now educate themselves from a pool of seemingly endless content. It is estimated by the NEC Research Institute that there are more then 1.4 billion pages on the Internet with 25 new pages being added every second (Dyrli 1). With so much available content, the application of the World Wide Web in class education and research has now become common practice in schools and universities. As a result, the Internet has succeeded in its purposes of bringing together information from one part of the World to another.