background preloader

Säker på nätet

Säker på nätet

http://www.skolverket.se/skolutveckling/resurser-for-larande/kollakallan/saker

Related:  Barn och unga på nätet, sociala medier...Digitala verktyg för lärande och digital kompetensSafer internet dayInternetsidor att återkomma till

Budd-e Stay Smart Online Share: Website: budd-e.staysmartonline.gov.auDescription: A superb e-safety resource with separate sections for primary and secondary students to work through. Choose to sign in to save progress or use without signing in.Category: Digital & Web Tools > E-safety & Web Savvy Other Links in This Section Think U Know DocStickers: A Docs + Keep Integration for Old School feedback Today, I'm excited to tell you about DocStickers! If you can give me 90 seconds of your time, this video is worth a watch! Otherwise, continue below. I remember getting papers back with stickers and stamps as a kid. While I may not remember the specific assignments and what I learned from them, but I remember how it made me feel when I saw a sticker or stamp on them. While my teachers were just taking stickers from a page and adhering them to all of the student papers, it meant something because they took them time to do it.

Share a heart On 9th February 2016 we’re encouraging everyone to play their part and #shareaheart for Safer Internet Day! We are using the heart, a universal sign for love, to promote respect and kindness online this Safer Internet Day. To help us spread the love, we want schools, organisations and individuals to take to social media and share their own heart filled messages, images or videos using the hashtag #shareaheart. Whether it’s a positive message in our specially designed heart signs, a post filled with heart emojis, or something more creative, there are lots of ways you can get involved in the #shareaheart campaign.

Digital Literacy and Citizenship Curriculum – Know your web – Good to Know – Google At Google we believe in the power of education and the promise of technology to improve the lives of students and educators -- leading the way for a new generation of learning in the classroom and beyond. But no matter what subject you teach, it is important for your students to know how to think critically and evaluate online sources, understand how to protect themselves from online threats from bullies to scammers, and to think before they share and be good digital citizens. Google has partnered with child safety experts at iKeepSafe, and also worked with educators themselves to develop lessons that will work in the classroom, are appropriate for kids, and incorporate some of the best advice and tips that Google's security team has to offer. Class 1: Become an Online Sleuth In this class, students will identify guidelines for evaluating the credibility of content online.

Washington Post 10 saker en tonåring kan lära på sommaren Here’s a list of things teenagers can do to really forget school and do some learning, courtesy of cognitive scientist Roger Schank, an artificial intelligence theorist and education reformer who is is the John Evans Professor Emeritus of Computer Science, Psychology, and Education at Northwestern University. He has taught at Stanford and Yale universities and is the former head of the Institute for the Learning Sciences. He is also the author of “Teaching Minds: How Cognitive Science Can Save Our Schools.” This appeared on his blog, Education Outrage. STOP cyberbullying: Cyberbullying information for tweens what is it? :: how it works :: why cyberbully? :: prevention :: take action :: what's the law? Cyberbullying information for teens Are you a cyberbully? Often, people who are victims are also bullies.

Create Netflix-style learning with screencasts Netflix gives us video at our fingertips. What if we created video in class as much as we watch it on Netflix? Here’s how. (Netflix logo used under fair use.) We have had students turn in documents, slide presentations and spreadsheets digitally for a long time. Cyberbullying guidance for schools Cyberbullying: Understand, Prevent and Respond Guidance for Schools Cyberbullying is a form of bullying, and research reveals it has increased to affect 12% of young people in this country. This Guidance is designed to support schools in preventing and responding to cyberbullying. Lesson Plans – Search Education – Google Picking the right search terms Beginner Pick the best words to use in academic searching, whether students are beginning with a full question or a topic of just a few words. View lesson Advanced Explore "firm" and "soft" search terms, and practice using context terms to locate subject-specific collections of information on the web.

The Social Media Cat-A-Pult [INFOGRAPHIC] The Social Media Cat-a-pult is a device that has been assembled to help you become more agile, tribal, collaborative, and peer-to-peer. These approaches can hopefully inspire you to create and share more valuable content in a space that is becoming increasingly cluttered. 1. Cyberbully 2015: Movie Review Unfortunately, we are all familiar with the typical dynamics of a bully-bullyee relationship. Those of us who don’t have stories to tell of their own can at least recite stories they have witnessed. We’ve all grown up watching it happen at school, in summer camps, in the movies, on a comical show on the small screen in the living room; it’s everywhere. We have normalized it, we have accepted it, and as it moved with us to the digital age, we didn’t attempt to stop it. Cyberbully 2015 is a very interesting TV drama that successfully sheds the light on many topics we’d otherwise rather turn a blind eye to. Here’s how!

10 ways icons from The Noun Project can impact learning Icons can help students construct understanding and remember new ideas. The Noun Project has the hook-up. Here’s how! (Icons via TheNounProject.com) Images are powerful and very brain friendly. Save The Pacific Northwest Tree Octopus Help Save The ENDANGERED From EXTINCTION! The Pacific Northwest Tree Octopus

Battling Fake News in the Classroom In this post-election period, there has been a lot of discussion about fake news, particularly about how it is spread and shared online, and whether it influenced the recent presidential election. On November 22, Stanford University released an influential study showing that middle and high school students—and even some in college—have trouble distinguishing which online resources are credible. The inescapable fact is that young people need to be prepared for the Wild West of information that they live in and will grow up in. It is also imperative that we, as educators, prepare young people for the important job of responsible and informed citizenship.

Related: