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Tina Steele

Dizzler.com - Free Music & Video, with MySpace Music Player - 0 views

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    Millions of songs - Create a playlist, share with friends - Embed widget to Myspace, Friendster, Facebook, and more music codes
John Larkin

Science in the open » Policy and technology for e-science - A forum on on ope... - 0 views

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    A good blog post concerning James Boyle and his talk where the 'central theme was the relationship between where we are today with open science and where international computer networks were in 1992. He likened making the case for open science today with that of people suggesting in 1992 that the networks would benefit from being made freely accessible, freely useable, and based on open standards'.
Vicki Davis

TPCK - Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge - TPCK - 0 views

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    The Handbook of Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge for Educators (TPCK) is now available via wiki. Looks like some excellent resources and research articles here.
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    handbook of Technological Pedagogical content knowledge for educators
Emily Vickery

Joseph M. Barry Career and Technical Educational Center - 0 views

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    Principal podcasts message each month.
Emily Vickery

Top News - McCain, Obama float education plans - 0 views

  • McCain, Obama float education plans
    Candidates’ proposals reveal very different ideas about public schooling
John Evans

Your Laptop's Dirty Little Secret - TIME - 1 views

  • Phones and computers contain dangerous metals like lead, cadmium and mercury, which can contaminate the air and water when those products are dumped. It's called electronic waste, or e-waste, and the world produces a lot of it: 20 to 50 million tons a year, according to the UN — enough to load a train that would stretch around the world. The U.S. is by far the world's top producer of e-waste, but much of it ends up elsewhere — specifically, in developing nations like China, India and Nigeria, to which rich countries have been shipping garbage for years.
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    Phones and computers contain dangerous metals like lead, cadmium and mercury, which can contaminate the air and water when those products are dumped. It's called electronic waste, or e-waste, and the world produces a lot of it: 20 to 50 million tons a year, according to the UN - enough to load a train that would stretch around the world. The U.S. is by far the world's top producer of e-waste, but much of it ends up elsewhere - specifically, in developing nations like China, India and Nigeria, to which rich countries have been shipping garbage for years.
Angela Maiers

Watch out world…….Google enters the wiki market! | MEDagogy - 0 views

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    Google is taking over the world! WOW!
Angela Maiers

Top News - NECC highlights tech's 'transformative' power - 0 views

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    Great article highlights the conversations at NECC
Roberto Rodriguez

Educators wiki - 0 views

Jeff Johnson

Presentation Tips - 0 views

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    This collection of tips was transcribed from a seminar given in Seattle by Edward Tufte
Jeff Johnson

Kris Olson on "The Visual Display of Quantitative Information by Edward Tufte - 0 views

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    ...I was most impressed by are the one that shows the progress of the battle between Napoleon and Russia -- Napoleon's march to Russia...
Vicki Davis

Google Docs Templates for Students and Teachers - 0 views

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    Google docs templates for students and teachers.
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    Google docs just launched templates which includes a whole section for students and teachers. Some very cool things here, although still not MLA paper.
Vicki Davis

Official Google Docs Blog: Templates bring Docs to life - 0 views

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    Google Doc just launched templates.
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    Google Docs just launched templates. This will be very useful.
Jeff Johnson

Lets Get Rid of Darwinism (Olivia Judson on Evolution - NY Times) - 0 views

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    Darwin did more in one lifetime than most of us could hope to accomplish in two.
Jeff Johnson

BBC NEWS | Health | Sleeping soundly 'boosts memory' - 0 views

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    Researchers found sleep appears to have a dramatic impact on the way the brain functions the next day.
    It appears to strengthen connections between nerve cells in the brain - a process key to both learning and memory.
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