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Excerpted from Netiquette by Virginia Shea

Excerpted from Netiquette by Virginia Shea
The Core Rules of Netiquette are excerpted from the book Netiquette by Virginia Shea. Click on each rule for elaboration. Introduction Rule 1: Remember the Human Rule 2: Adhere to the same standards of behavior online that you follow in real life Rule 3: Know where you are in cyberspace Rule 4: Respect other people's time and bandwidth Rule 5: Make yourself look good online Rule 6: Share expert knowledge Rule 7: Help keep flame wars under control Rule 8: Respect other people's privacy Rule 9: Don't abuse your power Rule 10: Be forgiving of other people's mistakes Next page ...Previous page ...Core Rules ...Netiquette Contents

Related:  Digital CitizenshipBest Practices for NetiquetteTeaching OnlineElearning

Nine Elements Nine Themes of Digital Citizenship Digital citizenship can be defined as the norms of appropriate, responsible behavior with regard to technology use. 1. Digital Access: full electronic participation in society. Practicing Good "Netiquette" As a user of UOnet, the UO’s campuswide network, you are responsible for learning some of the basic ideas and terms related to the Internet and recognizing how to be a good "net citizen." Write Concise Messages. Some people receive hundreds of email messages a day. To make life easier for your intended recipients, keep your messages short and to the point. When replying to a message, include only the sections of the previous message that are relevant to your response.

II - Home Return to MERLOT II Home Page Search all MERLOT Select to go to your profile Click to expand login or register menu Select to go to your workspace Select to go to your Dashboard Report Continuing Education - Lifelong Learning Market Predictions for 2012 To wrap up 2011 and tee things up for 2012, I reached out to a number of colleagues at associations, learning technology firms, and other consulting firms across the sector to get their predictions (things they think will happen) and wishes (things they think ought to happen) in association education in 2012. In the first part of what follows, I have tried to weave all of the input into a cohesive narrative that spans five major themes: Following this narrative, I provide the full input from each person who participated. There is a great deal of good insight here – all of which merits careful consideration if not action. I encourage you to share this and discuss it with colleagues at your organization.

Netiquette, by Virginia Shea, page 7 for Netiquette by Virginia Shea published by Albion Books Front CoverTitle Page 3Copyright Page 4Author's Dedication 5Table of Contents 7Foreword by Guy Kawasaki 11Acknowledgements 13A Note on Terminology 15 Part IIntroduction to Netiquette Chapter 1When in Cyberspace... 19 Chapter 2The Many Domains of Cyberspace 25 The Internet 25 Commercial online services 28 Best Practice Netiquette Netiquette can be described as the convention or standard for communicating online. This will include communication on the Internet (blogging, chat forums etc.) email, or work collaboration. It could also be very applicable for off line networking. Today, I will focus on Networking and Email Etiquette. Academy of Art University: Overview In addition to using the tips listed to the right, we encourage our online students to utilize the following resources to maximize their educational experience. Orientation to Online Classes View the Online Student Orientation and learn how to log in, navigate through your classes, participate in discussions, upload your work, and access support services. Online Writing Lab English instructors advise students on their written assignments. Students can send their writing by using the submission form, and an instructor will respond through email with written comments. Online Academic Support Academic Coaches can help students improve their online study skills. Students can submit a request form which is on the right side navigation bar of their student homepage.

Experiential Mobile Learning Activities Presentation I am presenting workshops on Experiential Mobile Learning Activities at the Digital Media Literacy Conference 2012 and the Mobile Learning Experience 2012. What follows is the slide deck from and a description of my presentation. This interactive, experiential BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) workshop has its foundation in two guiding principles: (1) Building a sense of community in the classroom helps address the whole learner including achievement and academic success, and (2) Mobile devices are extensions of young people.