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beth gourley

"Social Media is Here to Stay... Now What?" - 0 views

  • Social media is the latest buzzword
  • Web2.0 means different things to different people
  • Web2.0 was about the perpetual beta
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  • For users, Web2.0 was all about reorganizing Web-based practices around Friends
  • typically labeled social networkING sites were never really about networking for most users. They were about socializing inside of pre-existing networks.
  • ACT ONE : NETWORK EFFECTS
  • Friendster was designed as to be an online dating site.
  • MySpace aimed to attract all of those being ejected from Friendster
  • Facebook had launched as a Harvard-only site before expanding to other elite institutions
  • And only in 2006, did they open to all.
  • in the 2006-2007 school year, a split amongst American teens occurred
  • college-bound kids from wealthier or upwardly mobile backgrounds flocked to Facebook
  • urban or less economically privileged backgrounds rejected the transition and opted to stay with MySpace
  • At this stage, over 35% of American adults have a profile on a social network site
  • the single most important factor in determining whether or not a person will adopt one of these sites is whether or not it is the place where their friends hangout.
  • do you know anything about the cluster dynamics of the users
  • all fine and well if everyone can get access to the same platform, but when that's not the case, new problems emerge.
  • ACT TWO : YOUTH VS. ADULTS
  • showcases the ways in which some tools are used differently by different groups.
  • For American teenagers, social network sites became a social hangout space, not unlike the malls
  • Adults, far more than teens, are using Facebook for its intended purpose as a social utility. For example, it is a tool for communicating with the past.
  • dynamic more visible than in the recent "25 Things" phenomena.
  • Adults are crafting them to show-off to people from the past and connect the dots between different audiences as a way of coping with the awkwardness of collapsed contexts.
  • Twitter is all the rage, but are kids using it? For the most part, no.
  • many are leveraging Twitter to be part of a broad dialogue
  • We design social media for an intended audience but aren't always prepared for network effects or the different use cases that emerge when people decide to repurpose their technology.
  • One of the key challenges is learning how to adapt to an environment in which these properties and dynamics play a key role. This is a systems problem.
  • you are probably even aware of how inaccurate the public portrait of risk is
  • ACT THREE : RESHAPING PUBLICS
  • I want to discuss five properties of social media and three dynamics. These are the crux of what makes the phenomena we're seeing so different from unmediated phenomena.
  • 1. Persistence.
  • The bits-wise nature of social media means that a great deal of content produced through social media is persistent by default.
  • You can copy and paste a conversation from one medium to another, adding to the persistent nature of it
  • 2. Replicability.
  • much easier to alter what's been said than to confirm that it's an accurate portrayal of the original conversation.
  • 3. Searchability.
  • Search changes the landscape, making information available at our fingertips
  • 4. Scalability.
  • Conversations that were intended for just a friend or two might spiral out of control and scale to the entire school
  • 5. (de)locatability.
  • This paradox means that we are simultaneously more and less connected to physical space.
  • Those five properties are intertwined, but their implications have to do with the ways in which they alter social dynamics.
  • 1. Invisible Audiences.
  • lurkers who are present at the moment
  • visitors who access our content at a later date or in a different environment
  • having to present ourselves and communicate without fully understanding the potential or actual audience
  • 2. Collapsed Contexts
  • Social media brings all of these contexts crashing into one another and it's often difficult to figure out what's appropriate, let alone what can be understood.
  • 3. Blurring of Public and Private
  • As we are already starting to see, this creates all new questions about context and privacy, about our relationship to space and to the people around us.
  • The key lesson from the rise of social media for you is that a great deal of software is best built as a coordinated dance between you and the users.
  • Social media is not new. M
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    Important summary of how social media works for youth and adults, and how five properties and three dynamics have a systematic affect that we all must deal with.
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    Diigo in education
Javier Mejia Torrenegra

Más allá de la Folcsonomía - 2 views

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    La Web 2.0, con sus aplicaciones y servicios, posibilitó interconexiones Webes que, hasta hace pocos años, solo se daban en historias de ciencia ficción. La Folcsonomía es una de estas interconexiones y se relaciona directamente con dos conceptos que la posibilitan: Marcadores Webes y Etiquetado. El concepto de Folcsonomía, novedoso y complejo, difícil de precisar y definir, únicamente se da cuando confluyen el uso de aplicaciones de marcadores Webes y la actividad de etiquetado por parte de los usuarios de Internet. Por lo tanto, para entenderla debemos tener claridad en lo referente a cada uno de sus dos componentes.
Kathleen Porter

Social Media Employee Policy Examples from Over 100 Organizations | Social Media Today - 1 views

  • The following table contains the names of over 100 companies and organization that have published their Employee Social Media Policies or Guidelines online... The left side column is the name of the organization, and it is linked to their organizational or corporate home page. The right side column displays a link to the actual document of policy Social page for you to either download or review.
  • Ralph can be reached by email at RPaglia@gmail.com on Twitter @RalphPaglia and LinkedIn at http://LinkedIn.com/in/RPaglia
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    by Ralph Paglia, July 3, 2010, via Social Media Today -
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    For teaching secondary / higher-ed students, and because private/nonprofit sector policies often inform government ones...
Cathy Oxley

Free Technology for Teachers: Beyond Google - Improve Your Search Results - 20 views

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    " Beyond Google - AddThis Posted by Mr. Byrne at 2:12 PM Labels: Google, Internet search, teaching technology, Teaching With Technology, Technology Integration, web search, web search strategies 5 comments: SIS Media Specialist said... Geesh Richard, another great resource; like your posts are not enough. Many, many thanks. I have followed your blog for about a year and have learned SO MUCH. I understand you are from CT. Any chance we can get you to the joint annual CASL/CECA (Connecticut Association of School Librarians and Connecticut Educators Computer Association) conference next year? October 24, 2009 10:35 PM Mr. Byrne said... Yes, I am originally from Connecticut. In fact, I went to CCSU for freshman year. I'd like to come to CASL/CECA. Can you send me an email? richardbyrne (at) freetech4teachers Thanks. October 25, 2009 6:47 AM Linux and Friends said... Thanks for the amazing document. I am aware of a few of the resources listed in the document. However, many of the others are new to me. I will definitely check them out. November 2, 2009 9:45 PM dunnes said... I visited and bookmarked four sites from this post! Thank you for the great resource. Students want to use Google rather than stick to the school library catalog, but they need more instruction on how to do this. I have seen too many children search with ineffective terms, and then waste time clicking on their random results. November 8, 2009 12:38 PM Lois said... Beyond Google is a great resource. I wish I had your skills for taking what you learn and putting it together as you do. I love reading your daily blog. November 15, 2009 10:04 AM Post a Comment Links to this post Beyond Google: Improve Your Search Results http://www.freetech4teachers.com/2009/10/beyond-google-improve-your-search.html While working with some of my colleagues in a workshop earlier this week, I was reminded that a lot of people aren't familiar with tools
selengemurun

What is Web 2.0? What is Web Media? What comes next?? - YouTube - 0 views

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    Difference between Web 1.0, Web 2.0, and Web media.
Robin Cicchetti

NESTLE KERFUFFLE by Scott Douglas on Prezi - 2 views

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    A GREAT example of social media in action. Also a very good example of the power of Prezi. This would be great as a homework assignment prior to a lesson on social media and/or an example of a well constructed, social-based narrative. Students could analyze all the elements and evaluate the sources.
Donna Baumbach

School Librarians Lead the Social Networking Pack Among Educators - 11/9/2009 2:05:00 PM - School Library Journal - 0 views

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    significant difference in attitude and behavior among the three groups, with 70 percent of media specialists, 62 percent of teachers, and 54 percent of administrators saying they've joined a social network. The survey also says school librarians are most positive about the value of social networking in education, but they're frustrated with their school districts blocking access to social sites like YouTube and Facebook.
Javier Mejia Torrenegra

Crece el interés por las redes sociales de lectores - 1 views

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    Los lectores empiezan a tener cada vez más presencia en las redes sociales especializadas para la lectura. Ya existen multitud de plataformas en todo el mundo como Library Thing, Goodreads, Spinebreakers o aquí la recién llegada Entrelectores. Se está demostrando cómo este tipo de redes pueden ayudar a incrementar la visibilidad de un libro.
Dennis OConnor

Five Forms of Filtering « Innovation Leadership Network - 12 views

  • We create economic value out of information when we figure out an effective strategy that includes aggregating, filtering and connecting.
  • So, the real question is, how do we design filters that let us find our way through this particular abundance of information? And, you know, my answer to that question has been: the only group that can catalog everything is everybody. One of the reasons you see this enormous move towards social filters, as with Digg, as with del.icio.us, as with Google Reader, in a way, is simply that the scale of the problem has exceeded what professional catalogers can do. But, you know, you never hear twenty-year-olds talking about information overload because they understand the filters they’re given. You only hear, you know, forty- and fifty-year-olds taking about it, sixty-year-olds talking about because we grew up in the world of card catalogs and TV Guide. And now, all the filters we’re used to are broken and we’d like to blame it on the environment instead of admitting that we’re just, you know, we just don’t understand what’s going on.
  • Judgement-based filtering is what people do.
  • ...7 more annotations...
  • The five forms of filtering break into two categories: judgement-based, or mechanical.
  • However, even experts can’t deal with all of the information available on the subjects that interest them – that’s why they end up specialising.
  • As we gain skills and knowledge, the amount of information we can process increases. If we invest enough time in learning something, we can reach filter like an expert.
  • There can also be expert networks – in some sense that is what the original search engines were, and what mahalo.com is trying now. The problem that the original search engines encountered is that the amount of information available on the web expanded so quickly that it outstripped the ability of the network to keep up with it. This led to the development of google’s search algorithm – an example of one of the versions of mechanical filtering: algorithmic.
  • heingold also provides a pretty good description of the other form of mechanical filtering, heuristic, in his piece on crap detection. Heuristic filtering is based on a set of rules or routines that people can follow to help them sort through the information available to them.
  • Filtering by itself is important, but it only creates value when you combine it with aggregating and connecting. As Rheingold puts it:
  • The important part, as I stressed at the beginning, is in your head. It really doesn’t do any good to multiply the amount of information flowing in, and even filtering that information so that only the best gets to you, if you don’t have a mental cognitive and social strategy for how you’re going to deploy your attention. (emphasis added)
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    I've been seeking a way to explain why I introduce Diigo along with Information fluency skills in the E-Learning for Educators Course. This article quickly draws the big picture.  Folks seeking to become online teachers are pursuing a specialized teaching skill that requires an information filtering strategy as well as what Rheingold calls "a mental cognitive and social strategy for how you're going to deploy your attention."
Dennis OConnor

Learn It In 5 - Home - 26 views

  • What is Web 2.0? Learn it in 5 minutes or less   At Learn it in 5, you'll learn what is Web 2.0, and strategies for using Web 2.0 technology in the digital classroom - all in 5 minutes or less. Learn it in 5 is a powerful library of how-to videos, produced by technology teachers, for the purpose of helping teachers and students create classroom strategies for today's 21st century's digital classroom. These step-by-step how-to videos walk teachers through Web 2.0 technology, demonstrating how to use Web 2.0 applications like blogs, Web networks, podcasts, interactive videos, wikis, slide sharing and much more.
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    Video site dedicated to short instructional tutorials for the technology classroom.  
Donna Baumbach

Educational Leadership:Reading to Learn:Can't Get Kids to Read? Make It Social - 0 views

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    "One great tool for creating social reading experiences is Diigo (www.diigo.com), a free online application that allows users to add highlights and comments onscreen to any social-based text. These comments can be seen by anyone using Diigo and are identified with the commenter's user name. Diigo also enables users to bookmark and "tag" with keywords any online articles that they find fascinating."
Dennis OConnor

The Power of Twitter in Information Discovery | Both Sides of the Table - 0 views

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    The author provides a short history of information discovery that provides a fascinating context for the article.  You see the evolution of web info over the paste decade. You also get some true insight on how to consume information using web tools.  Abundant links to web 2.0 apps make this article well worth the time to read (and re-read it).  
ADAM CARRON

Search Results | Gizmodo Australia - 0 views

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    "  GadgetsMobileGeek OutOnlineScienceCamerasComputingGamingEntertainmentSoftwareCarsNews TOP STORIES The New Essential Apps July 2012 NASA Had No Idea How To Save Apollo 13, But An MIT Student Reportedly Did Australian Doomsday Group Building Bunker In Regional NSW: Report Microsoft's New Windows 8 Activation Policy Aims To Curb Expected Piracy Watch The Mars Curiosity Rover Landing Live With Gizmodo Australia HTC One S Review: The Goldilocks Smartphone The New Essential Apps July 2012 NASA Had No Idea How To Save Apollo 13, But An MIT Student Reportedly Did Australian Doomsday Group Building Bunker In Regional NSW: Report Microsoft's New Windows 8 Activation Policy Aims To Curb Expected Piracy Watch The Mars Curiosity Rover Landing Live With Gizmodo Australia REGULARS Week In Review All the week's most popular news. Shooting Challenge Shooting Challenge: This week's theme is 'Depth of Field' - Enter Here Monster Machines This robot sub can chart nearly every inch of the ocean. Whitenoise Where Giz readers talk about stuff we're not already posting about Building A Solar Challenge Car What do other teams do when they build a solar car? Lunchtime Deal Dell Streak 7 - phablet nostalgia: now on special! App Deals Aussie Lingo, Awesome Mails HD, Call of Duty and more. Breakfast Wrap Don't miss the weekend's top stories. How To Start Your Own Brewery Meet Andy Mitchell. Week In Review All the week's most popular news. Shooting Challenge Shooting Challenge: This week's theme is 'Depth of Field' - Enter Here Monster Machines This robot sub can chart nearly every inch of the ocean. Whitenoise Where Giz readers talk about stuff we're not already posting about Building A Solar Challenge Car What do other teams do when they build a solar car? Lunchtime Deal Dell Streak 7 - phablet nostalgia: now on special! App Deals Aussie Lingo, Awesome Mails HD, Call of Duty and more. Breakfast Wrap Don't miss the weekend's top stories. SEARCH RESULTS GEEK OUT Should You Che
Donna Baumbach

22 Educational Social Media Diagrams - 12 views

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    Sometimes it is easier to see concepts visually to get a basic understanding and then do further research on the topics that are most relevant to your business. In today's post we collected some great visualizations of social media concepts including monitoring and content distribution.
Elaine Spencer

C4LPT GUIDE TO SOCIAL LEARNING 100+ examples of the use of SOCIAL media in learning - 26 views

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    Great link for anything to do with social media.
Jennifer Garcia

14 Ways K-12 Librarians Can Teach Social Media by Joyce Valenza - 15 views

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    "14 Ways K-12 Librarians Can Teach Social Media by Joyce Valenza"
Bright Ideas

Family History Education - My Place In History - MyPlaceInHistory.com - 11 views

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    My Place in History, a new educational programme for Australian upper primary schools, is a web-based programme designed to teach students about the concepts of change and diversity - of backgrounds, in family structures, and the many economic, political and web circumstances in both our distant and more recent history that have contributed to who we are today and how we all came to be living in Australia.
Donna Baumbach

Your clips from Web - WebClip.in - 0 views

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    "WebClip lets you clip videos, photos, text and links that most interests you. Rather than bookmarking the Web page (of course you can do that too), you save parts of pages that you like. Having all the clips in one location, able to play, view, read and share them with your friends via Web networking channels, are some of the advantages of Webclip. "
Jennifer Garcia

SharedCopy - 3 views

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    Shared copy works a bit like Diigo in that you can annotate web pages and apparently database pages as well.
Cathy Oxley

YouTube - Social Media Revolution 2 (Refresh) - 9 views

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    A social networking version of the Shift Happens videos
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