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12 Things Students Should Never Do on Social Media

12 Things Students Should Never Do on Social Media
The last thing young people want is another set of rules. But these days, social media comes with great responsibility, whether you're just starting high school or finishing up college. The fact is, irresponsible social media conduct could potentially ruin your education and negatively impact your career, not to mention hurt others in the process. (And we're not just talking kids, either.) But most of those consequences are preventable, often with just a little foresight. We've pinpointed 12 social media mistakes that students should avoid at all costs, because after all, it's never as simple as "be responsible." Please head to the comments below to add your own contributions and advice for young adults on social media. 1. Granted, high school and college students experiment with many activities and substances. Once or twice per year, perform a thorough review of the information and content accessible on your social media profiles. 2. Check your school's policy on bullying. 3. 4. 5. 6. Related:  ILDigital Footprint

21st Century Literacies: Tools for Reading the World In Intelligence Reframed Howard Gardner contends that "literacies, skills, and disciplines ought to be pursued as tools that allow us to enhance our understanding of important questions, topics, and themes." Today's readers become literate by learning to read the words and symbols in today's world and its antecedents. They analyze, compare, evaluate and interpret multiple representations from a variety of disciplines and subjects, including texts, photographs, artwork, and data. They learn to choose and modify their own communication based on the rhetorical situation. Point of view is created by the reader, the audience and the medium. Basic Language Literacy Visual Literacy Spatial Literacy Three Information Literacy Questions to Ask About a Map: Handout Historical Literacy Cultural Literacy Information Literacy Political Literacy and News Media Literacy Scientific Literacy Mathematical Literacy

Social Networking Nightmares Cyberspeak No Evil By Mike Simpson Story suggested by Tami Zeitler (Student member 2009), Central Washington University Want to get fired from your first teaching job? Don’t read this article. Seriously. The photo that got Stacey Snyder into trouble, because of its caption: “Drunken pirate.” First, let’s debunk the free speech myth: Many teachers believe they have the absolute First Amendment right to post anything they want on social networking sites, including party pix and diatribes about the boss. Sadly, the courts say otherwise. Thanks to Facebook and MySpace, what used to be private is now very public. The exploding popularity of these sites has engendered a prurient interest in teachers’ “private” lives by both school administrators and the media. The Charlotte Observer reported that an afterschool staffer from Charlotte was fired for his Facebook comment that he likes “chillin’ wit my niggas” and a “suggestive exchange” with a female friend. Really? First Amendment 101

Guide d'utilisation pédagogique des médias sociaux Inquiry-based Learning: Explanation What is inquiry-based learning? An old adage states: "Tell me and I forget, show me and I remember, involve me and I understand." The last part of this statement is the essence of inquiry-based learning, says our workshop author Joe Exline 1. "Inquiry" is defined as "a seeking for truth, information, or knowledge -- seeking information by questioning." A Context for Inquiry Unfortunately, our traditional educational system has worked in a way that discourages the natural process of inquiry. Some of the discouragement of our natural inquiry process may come from a lack of understanding about the deeper nature of inquiry-based learning. Importance of Inquiry Memorizing facts and information is not the most important skill in today's world. Educators must understand that schools need to go beyond data and information accumulation and move toward the generation of useful and applicable knowledge . . . a process supported by inquiry learning. The Application of Inquiry Outcomes of Inquiry

10 Things Your Students Should Know About Their Digital Footprints Building a digital legacy is an issue I believe doesn’t garner enough attention in our personal and professional lives. In fact, some of the heaviest users of online tools and social media, are our young students, who are growing up as a generation of visual learners and visual attention seekers. This is in fact the Facebook and YouTube generation, and the reality is that many teens are unconcerned about the dangers of sharing personal information online. A highly respected education advocate, Kevin Honeycutt, once asked me if any of us from our generation (GenX and before), had ever made a mistake in puberty. The reality is that our mistakes from puberty are not “Googleable”. With that in mind, I have developed some important facts and opinions that our students should be completely aware of as they live in their digital world, creating digital footprints along the way. If you’re look for ideas to help make yourself or your staff better through... 1.) 3.) 4.) 5.) 6.) 7.) 8.) 9.) 10.)

Grille Evaluation Twitter David Martel -tenir un microjournal de bord sur l’avancement de son travail [#journal];-poser une question à ses collègues ou répondre à une question [#Q-R];-partager ses découvertes quant à l’utilisation d’un logiciel [#DEC];-partager toute chose susceptible d’intéresser la classe (nouvelle, site Web intéressant, etc.) [#DEC].Les mots entre [crochets] sont les hashtags (mots-clés) utilisés pour différencier les publications selon leur but. Élèves de première secondaire - Programme d’éducation internationale.Ils devront publier une trentaine de tweets pendant le projet. Ce critère permet d’évaluer la capacité de l’élève a montré qu’il est conscient des fonctions de la langue lorsqu’il écrit. 5-AL’élève fait preuve d’une excellente compréhension du microblogage. compréhension des visées de l’activité.4-BL’élève fait preuve d’une bonne compréhension du microblogage. bonne compréhension des visées de l’activité.3-CL’élève fait preuve d’une compréhension satisfaisante du microblogage. assez limitée insuffisante et

Virtual Information Inquiry: Information Inquiry In inquiry-based learning environments, students are engaged in activities that help them actively pose questions, investigate, solve problems, and draw conclusions about the world around them. As independent thinkers, children become researchers, writers, videographers, and activists rather than passive receivers of a textbook's content. They do meaningful work that addresses essential questions and important standards. It's critical that learners take ownership of the inquiry process. Questioning is at the core of information inquiry and drives the teaching and learning process. According to Barbara Stripling in Curriculum Connections through the Library (2003, p. 3-4), "inquiry learning follows a fairly standard process that involves starting with what the learner knows, asking intriguing questions about what is not known, investigating the answers, constructing new understandings, and communicating the share those understandings with others". Quality Inquiry Environments Learn More

eSchool News How to teach students about their digital footprint By Laura Devaney, Managing Editor, @eSN_Laura Read more by Laura Devaney January 20th, 2014 Students must know about their digital footprint and the consequences of online actions Technology is an integral part of teaching and learning in today’s classrooms. While educators are aware of privacy concerns surrounding students’ use of the internet and mobile devices, students don’t always have a good grasp of digital citizenship, and don’t necessarily know the consequences of their online actions. The average young person ages 8-18 consumes 7.5 hours of media per day outside of school. “Media is a huge part of kids’ lives, and we’re seeing amazing things in what it can do for learning,” said Kelly Mendoza, senior manager of professional development for Common Sense Media. This is why it is especially important that students are aware of their digital footprint–the “trail” they leave online, made up of comments they make, images they post, and content they create.

The Keys to Inquiry: Introduction "We learn best when we learn from our own experiences." "Children need to be active learners, seeking answers to questions that they care about.""Science should be hands-on and minds-on so that children make sense of what they experience." The goal of the Everyday Classroom Tools Project is to provide opportunities for students to learn that inquiry and their own experiences can help them achieve a deeper understanding of their world. This document has two sections. Author: Tina GrotzerProject ZeroHarvard Graduate School of Education Section I Section II ECT Home Page | Introduction to the Threads of Inquiry | Contents of the ECT Pages

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