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Vicki Davis

How Teens Do Research in the Digital World - 0 views

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    In a recent PEW study, National Writing Project (NWP) and Advanced Placement (AP) teachers said that "a top priority in today's classrooms should be teaching students how to 'judge the quality of online information.'"  Furthermore, teachers are concerned that students don't get past Google, Wikipedia, and YouTube into deeper (and more accurate) ways of collecting information. If you want to discuss research sources, social bookmarking is the best way to do this. We should see more classrooms using Diigo (the most superior bookmarking service, in my opinion) or Delicious as they discuss and share the documents they will use in their research papers.  I've found when topics need deeper research or when the sources of research are in dispute, that social bookmarking is the best way to facilitate those discussions. It is a powerful form of pre-writing for students. If they can begin the conversations around research articles and sources, then more accurate information will emerge in their final document. Often students don't verify the sources of information and should learn to view all online information with skepticism and a critical eye as they converse over what makes a good source. Social bookmarking is a key source of discussion, data collection, and citation in the modern classroom.
Dean Mantz

Social bookmarking sites - Google Docs - 13 views

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    Here is a global collaborative Google doc with alternative ideas to replace Yahoo's removal of Delicious.
Karen McMillan

Diigo and Delicious « Involvement and Interactivity in Teaching - 19 views

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    Awesome comparison of my two favorite bookmarking services!
Maggie Verster

Using del.icio.us In Education - 1 views

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    A very good and indepth article on the use of delicious in education
Nelly Cardinale

A Delicious List of Educators - Twitter for Teachers - 0 views

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    A wiki with ideas for using Twitter in education
Anna Adam

educational-origami » Bloom's Digital Taxonomy - 1 views

  •  bloom's Digital taxonomy v2.1.pdf
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    Great resource for applying Bloom's taxonomy to the use of educational technology
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    This is an update to Bloom's revised taxonomy to account for the new behaviours emerging as technology advances and becomes more ubiquitous. Bloom's revised taxonomy accounts for many of the traditional classroom practices, behaviours and actions but does not account for the new processes and actions associated with web 2.0 technologies and increasing ubiquitous computing.
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    This is an update to Bloom's revised taxonomy to account for the new behaviours emerging as technology advances and becomes more ubiquitous. Bloom's revised taxonomy accounts for many of the traditional classroom practices, behaviours and actions but does not account for the new processes and actions associated with web 2.0 technologies and increasing ubiquitous computing.
Brian C. Smith

Streamline It Part I: Diigo or Bust : Metanoia - 0 views

  • Here I was using Diigo, Delicious, Google Notebook, and Zotero for my researching, bookmarking, annotating, and sharing. While all strong tools in their own right, it is pretty clear looking at this list that this is what some would call OVER DOING IT!
  • However, I’m not entirely convinced that Diigo is the best tool to implement within the schools.
    • Brian C. Smith
       
      Yesterday, during the Open PD session on Diigo, I brought up the question whether using tools like this creates/adds to a divide between "power users" and those "just dipping their toes". I most likely won't introduce social bookmarking to teachers new to the read/write web by asking them to use Diigo. Thoughts?
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    Ryan has a great comparison of the various social bookmarking services for those wishing to make a choice.
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    Okay, here it is. I'm dumping Zotero, Delicious, and Google Notebook for Diigo. Blasphemy to some, I know, but I can basically get all I need in one: This chart by Ryan Bretag summarizes what the sites can dol. he left off a few but this is great.
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