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The Teacher's Guide to Facebook

The Teacher's Guide to Facebook
Facebook is the world's largest social network, reaching 1 billion active users at the beginning of October. People across the globe use Facebook to connect with old friends, share news about their lives and even to maximize their brand's social reach. SEE ALSO: The Beginner's Guide to Facebook In its Statement of Rights and Responsibilities, Facebook lists a minimum age requirement of 13, which means that more and more students in high school and college are signing up for the social network. As a teacher, what should you do if a student sends you a friend request? Does age play a factor? We spoke with teachers, professors and other education professionals about best Facebook practices to help answer these questions and more. Understanding Facebook's Atmosphere Each social platform exhibits a preexisting tone or atmosphere, and Facebook has a large focus on personal, one-on-one interactions. Facebook, in contrast, focuses more on the individual. Teaching Students About Social Media Related:  EdTechweb2.0 and education

Les 3 principes de Facebook Les 3 principes de Facebook En tant que Community Manager, vous serez peut être (si vous travaillez en tant que Freelance ou en agence) amené à vous vendre à vos clients. Nous allons faire un point sur la partie réservée à Facebook du Community Manager : il existe en effet 3 grands axes à développer pour bien illustrer au client les possibilités offertes par le réseau social de plus de 900.000 individus. Le Community Management Par ce terme, il est ici question de la création d’une page Facebook, de sa croissance en terme de fans, de son animation en terme de publications, de jeux concours, etc. C’est le coeur et la base de la présence de votre client sur le réseau social car il aura dés à présent sa propre identité en ligne accessible via le moteur de recherche de Facebook. A ajouter à toute la partie management de communauté, vous avez également la création d’onglets personnalisés. Vous pouvez en plus gérer toute la partie partenariats avec les pages qui vous ressemblent. L’Open Graph

When Should Students Start Using Facebook? 5 Reasons We Use Social Media 8.85K Views 0 Likes There are many reasons we use social media. From the basic to the more advanced, the tool is simply ubiqutious and addictive. This infographic sheds some light for us all. Stem Sell: F1 and SAE Team Make Science Cool for Generation Next - Motor Trend Blog SAE Team Photo Back to Article1 - 3 of 3Next Gallery Research a Vehicle Select Make Acura Aston Martin Audi Bentley Buick Cadillac Chevrolet Chrysler Dodge Ferrari Fiat Ford Honda Hyundai Infiniti Jaguar Jeep Kia Lamborghini Land Rover Lexus Lincoln Lotus Maserati Maybach Mazda McLaren Mercedes-Benz Mitsubishi Nissan Porsche Ram Rolls Royce Saab Scion smart Subaru Suzuki Tesla Toyota Volkswagen Volvo

Social media for schools: a guide to Twitter, Facebook and Pinterest | Teacher Network | Guardian Professional • For advice on e-safety in schools, click here The use of social media in education continues to be something of a hot topic with arguments both for and against. So I carried out a small survey of 27 teaching professionals in order to create a baseline of understanding into the use (or not) of social networking in schools, and also any concerns over some of the e-safety risks. The full survey results can be found here. There are many uses of social media in education - below are just a few of the ways they can be effectively used. Facebook • Using Facebook as a 'broadcast' account. Inspiration: University of Gloucestershire - This is a Facebook Page from my old university. Cambridge University - Another good example. Twitter • Twitter, like Facebook, is also being used as a broadcast account. Risca Community Comprehensive - A great example of an active school Twitter feed. Clevedon School - Another great example of an active feed. iClevedon - This is an account from the Clevedon again.

The Importance Of Education In A Facebook World If you’re on Facebook , you’ve most likely seen it: stories or images about a controversial topic that stir up emotion in people, only to be proven false with a quick search from Snopes or Google. If you’re anything like me (and I freely admit that this seems to take more effort than it’s worth), you put your librarian hat on and look for factual inaccuracies. Taking a quick scroll down my Facebook feed shows me just how information illiterate so many people are (or, at least many of my Facebook friends… yikes, does that say anything about me?!). Just yesterday, a friend from college found an article originally posted on Reddit and shared it on Facebook. Some things that caught my attention: - The married couple (for the sake of argument, let’s say their last name is “Doe”) featured in the story were only referred to as “Mr. Further Inspection There was a photograph of the parents included in the article, too. I let my friend know that, to my suspicions, the story was a hoax.

Social Network Knowledge Construction: Emerging Virtual World Pedagogy | Lisa Dawley 2. Tools for social networking A social networking site is an online site where a user can create a profile and build apersonal network that connects him or her to other users for a variety of professional orpersonal reasons. Examples of social networking tools include: Social sites: MySpace, Facebook, Twitter. Photosharing: Flicker, PhotoBucket. Videosharing: YouTube. Professional networking sites: LinkedIn, Ning. Blogs: Blogger.com, Wordpress. Wikis: Wetpaint, PBWiki. Content tagging: MERLOT, SLoog. Virtual worlds: SL, Active Worlds, There, Whyville, Club Penguin, HiPiHi.Blogging, video sharing, wiki-editing, tagging content, or participating in a virtual worldconference are all examples of the unique forms of communication and community buildingactivities associated with the use of social networks.SL launched in 2003, and now has 16 million user accounts. 3. 55 per cent of teens and 82 per cent of undergraduates use social networking; 28 per cent of teens have blogs; et al. j

Google To Launch “For Everyone” Ad Campaign Around New Chromebooks, Expands Best Buy Partnership To 500 Stores When Google announced the new $249 Chromebooks from Samsung this morning, the big message was that these computers are “for everyone.” If that sounds like a marketing slogan, well, that’s exactly what it is — Chrome and Apps Senior Vice President Sundar Pichai said Google is launching an ad campaign around that theme, starting with TV spots that should air tonight. This will actually be Google’s first big marketing push for the Chromebook, he said. Pichai compared the situation to the launch of Chrome, where Google waited until the team felt it was “really ready for the mainstream,” which meant that the first real ad campaign ran about year after Chrome first became available. You can see the first “For Everyone” ad below. The company will also be expanding its brick-and-mortar retail efforts. The new Chromebook will also be available for order online as well, of course, including in the Google Play store.

Social Media in Schools There is something about Facebook, and all of social media, that makes it work especially well within a school community. What began in the post-secondary realm has spread like wildfire throughout the world, but it has returned to academia on a younger scale. The social part of it is obvious, but for elementary school students and up the educational benefits are proving to be even more powerful than likes and pokes. This infographic tells the story of social media among children from a statistical side--an astounding 96% of students who go online use social media--but it also includes ways teachers, schools, parents, and students are working together to use social media to strengthen and build their communities and themselves. The infographic features one school in particular that has begun a pilot program to test how social media can become less of a distraction and more of a solution to the school's biggest challenges. Click image to see a larger version Connect: Authored by: Ritu Pant

Un site web ou une page Facebook ? Un site web ou une page Facebook ? Le web évolue tous les jours c’est certain mais c’est au fur et à mesure que les années passent que l’on peut se rendre réellement compte de son évolution. Cela a par exemple été le cas de la distinction entre le web 1.0 et le web 2.0 ! Aujourd’hui, nous ne sommes pas encore au web 3.0 mais nous ne sommes plus exactement à l’ère du 2.0, peut être le 2.4 ? Mais avez-vous déjà entendu parlé de ce que je vous parle en fait ? Histoire et évolution Grossièrement, on parle de web 1.0 et de web 2.0, même s’il existe différentes étapes avant et entre ses deux paliers que l’on n’abordera pas aujourd’hui. L’époque du web 1.0 a pour emblème les sites vitrines. une page d’accueil,une page de présentation,une page de coordonnées,etc. Il faut retenir que dans le web 1.0, il n’y avait pas d’échanges possibles avec les internautes, ces sites étaient des sites vitrines statiques, que l’on consultait pour obtenir les informations que l’on cherchait, rien de plus.

Attitudes and Motivation in Second-Language Learning. This book summarizes a 12-year research program concerning foreign-language-learning aptitude and factors which influence academic achievement. Attention is centered on the matter of individual differences in skill with foreign languages, concentrating primarily on adolescents attempting to learn French or English. The studies carried out by researchers from McGill University and the University of Western Ontario give rise to a sociopsychological theory of second- or foreign-language learning. In brief, the theory maintains that the successful learner of a second language must be prepared to adopt various aspects of another linguistic and cultural group. Research approaches are summarized and integrated while the separate research reports are appended with extensive supporting data. Newbury House Publishers, Inc., 68 Middle Road, Rowley, Mass. 01969 ($7.95)

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