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Michèle Drechsler

socialbookmarking in the field of education. Michèle Drechsler thesis - 5 views

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    Socialbookmarking practices in the field of education : semantic, socio-cognitive and formative affordances
    Research about Diigo's communities.
Ellen Hrebeniuk

Tame The Web » Blog Archive » In Support and Extension of "An Unformed Though... - 0 views

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    Exhortation to get into community websites
Ellen Hrebeniuk

Great Libraries of Learning:Is your library answering the needs of your students? - 5 views

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    Lots of links and unanswered questions.
Ellen Hrebeniuk

Tame The Web » Blog Archive » Open Conversation: Transparency - 1 views

  • Library 2.0 is much more than adding a blog to the library website, it’s a philosophy of service built on three components: constant change, participatory service and mindful evaluation. Involving users in planning new and improved library services, breaking down barriers to participation and recognizing the need to assess process and ‘what we’ve always done’ are important factors as well.
Ellen Hrebeniuk

ISTE | do schools still need brick-and-mortar libraries - 4 views

  • If we'd had just one functioning computer, connected to the entire world—and in this case, to the universe—in that classroom, within literally a minute Mark would have attained multimodal comprehension. Sure, we had a big library upstairs, but I couldn't leave the rest of my class to take Mark on a Mars quest. So the librarian sat, probably alone, in her information monarchy.

    • Ellen Hrebeniuk
       
      This dolt was a teacher of the year?
Ellen Hrebeniuk

Content is a Service Business - Tools of Change for Publishing - 0 views

  • Google and other aggregators haven't stolen any value from the creators of the content they are aggregating -- they have done what intermediaries have always done, which is create new value based on doing for customers what those customers cannot or do not want to do themselves -- the service of sorting through all that content to find the thing that solves their problem.
  • Rather the PSL are needed for the distribution of the users' attention back to the works. From an ocean of possibilities the PSL find, nurture and refine the work of creators that they believe fans will connect with.
  • This is not just about using free digital content to sell physical goods. It's an acknowledgment that what you're selling as an artist (or an author, or a publisher for that matter) is not content. What you sell is providing something that the customer/reader/fan wants.
Michèle Drechsler

Socialbookmarking and Education. A survey (english version) - 4 views

The english version : http://enquetes-education.net/limesurvey/index.php?sid=28793&lang=en Thank you for your interest Best regards Michèle Drechsler

socialbookmarking survey Education

started by Michèle Drechsler on 13 Jul 09 no follow-up yet
Edith Speller

UKOLN | Cultural Heritage Events: CILIP Council Meeting: April 2009 - 1 views

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    A really interesting presentation on the risks and opportunities of Library 2.0 developments with examples of evaluative frameworks. Written for a meeting where CILIP is considering use of web 2.0 resources.
Paul Streby

Catalog | Ann Arbor District Library - 0 views

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    The Ann Arbor (Michigan) District Library uses social bookmarking in its catalog.  Manga fans seem to be the biggest users of this option.
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    g
Paul Streby

Product Pipeline - 7/15/2006 - netConnect - 0 views

  • Social bookmarking tools serve two general purposes: helping you keep track of what you've seen and showing you what you may have missed.
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    right
Paul Streby

Examples of how libraries can use Diigo - 8 views

    • Paul Streby
       
      Here are some examples of electronic resources I've bookmarked for my library.  If you expand all, you can follow the "more information" links to the bibliographic records in our catalog.  (If you don't understand my library jargon, that's okay; just follow the links and it should be clear what I'm talking about.) 

      And this is just the tip of the iceberg; annotations could include sound and video clips, links to other suggested resources ("see also..."), hyperlinked search strings for the library catalog, WorldCat.org, Diigo, Google, or other sources, plus about a zillion things that I can't even think of.
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    Here are some examples of electronic resources I've bookmarked for my library.  If you expand all, you can follow the "more information" links to the bibliographic records in our catalog.  (If you don't understand my library jargon, that's okay; just follow the links and it should be clear what I'm talking about.) 

    And this is just the tip of the iceberg; annotations could include sound and video clips, links to other suggested resources ("see also..."), hyperlinked search strings for the library catalog, WorldCat.org, Diigo, Google, or other sources, plus about a zillion things that I can't even think of.
Paul Streby

Put a tag cloud of the most widely held library works on your Web site or blog - 0 views

  • The “OCLC Top 1000” list presents the top works most widely held by libraries. First published in the fall of 2004, the list was most recently updated in 2005. The list reflects true classics and canonical works of western culture. The list also shows the extent to which libraries strive to meet the needs of their readers, by offering books in high demand in any given year. The list contains classic works such as the Bible, utilitarian works such as the U.S. Census and also popular works such as Tom Brokaw’s Greatest Generation.
Paul Streby

Welcome! - 68 views

Hello! This is the inaugural forum posting of the Social Bookmarking in Libraries group. I am a reference librarian and library webmaster at the University of Michigan-Flint, and am very excited ...

welcome

started by Paul Streby on 18 Nov 07 no follow-up yet
Paul Streby

InfoTangle :: The Hive Mind: Folksonomies and User-Based Tagging :: December :: 2005 - 0 views

  • There is a revolution happening on the Internet that is alive and building momentum with each passing tag. With the advent of social software and Web 2.0, we usher in a new era of Internet order. One in which the user has the power to effect their own online experience, and contribute to others’. Today, users are adding metadata and using tags to organize their own digital collections, categorize the content of others and build bottom-up classification systems. The wisdom of crowds, the hive mind, and the collective intelligence are doing what heretofore only expert catalogers, information architects and website authors have done. They are categorizing and organizing the Internet and determining the user experience, and it’s working. No longer do the experts have the monopoly on this domain; in this new age users have been empowered to determine their own cataloging needs. Metadata is now in the realm of the Everyman.
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