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How Google Is Changing The Way We Think - 0 views
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According to Small’s research, using a search engine increased activity in the regions of the brain dealing with decision making, complex reasoning and vision. Also, the more-experienced Internet users exhibited more than twice as much brain activity as the less-experienced subjects, leading Small to predict that the more we search, the stronger the brain’s reaction to searching.
One influential study, produced by researchers at Columbia, Harvard and the University of Wisconsin-Madison, found that people were less likely to remember a piece of trivia when they had access to the Internet. Instead, they were more likely to remember where the information had been saved.
“The Internet has become a primary form of external or transactive memory, where information is stored collectively outside ourselves,” the researchers concluded.
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Response: Ways To Help Students Develop Digital Portfolios - Classroom Q&A With Larry F... - 0 views
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Blended Learning to Address the Five Moments of Need Infographic - e-Learning Infographics - 0 views
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