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Cep810 Group2 Bylsma S Test
 

Cep810 Group2 Bylsma S Test

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Here is my edited second draft. It has nine pages but this includes the title page and the reference page. Please let me know what you think. Thanks, Susan ...

Here is my edited second draft. It has nine pages but this includes the title page and the reference page. Please let me know what you think. Thanks, Susan

Creating a Zip File

Webpages that contain graphics are dependent on other files from which the graphics are extracted. In order for a program such as Microsoft Word or Powerpoint to display these images in your webpage, the files (which usually reside in a companion folder) must be included in the same folder as the primary file.

To efficiently move all of these files into WebCT, you must first create a zip file. You could think of a zip file as a moving box for your computer files; it is a tool which conveniently keeps the necessary parts of a particular file system in one place, then allows you to move them to the new location together.

(Note: If you created your webpage in Word and it does not contain any graphics, you will not need to create a zip file. You can simply upload the primary webpage document as an individual file. If you created it in Powerpoint or added images in Word, you will need to zip the files.)

1. Start WinZip (PC), ZipIt (Mac), or another file compression application. If you do not already have on of these programs, you can usually download an evaluation version from the company's website (see http://www.winzip.com/ or http://www.stuffit.com/). (Note: The steps used in this tutorial are from WinZip, but the basic steps are similar in most file compression applications.)
2. Once you have launched WinZip, click on the Wizard button on the menu at the top of the window (if you do not see a menu, you are likely already in the Wizard). Click Next.
3. When asked what you would like to do, select Create a new Zip file; then click Next.
4. You will now be asked to give your zip file a name and identify where you would like to save it. Click on the Browse button to choose the location for your file and type the name in the File name box provided in this new window (do not type the file name in the box provided by the wizard). Then click OK and Next.
5. You will now need to identify the files and folders you want to include in your zip file. You should have at least one file (called index.html) and one folder (called index_files). Use the Add Files and Add Folders button to add these to the list.
6. Click on Zip Now.
7. You have now zipped your files. Click on the Next button to zip another set of files or Close to close the window.

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  • Susan Bylsma, BSN, RN CEP 810 Michigan State University

Cep810 Group2 Bylsma S Test Cep810 Group2 Bylsma S Test Presentation Transcript

  • Are Children Safe? Parents Against the Internet
      • A 23 country meta-analysis indicated a relationship between cyber bullying and emotional distress and depression (Ybarra, Alexander, & Mitchell, 2005) .
      • A survey of children between the ages of 10 to 17 years of age and one caregiver revealed that youth with depressive symptoms are more at risk of becoming online targets of strangers compared to asymptomatic youth (Ybarra, Alexander, & Mitchell, 2005) .
    • The Alliance for Childhood warns parents to be vigilant about the potential harm from computers (Alliance, n.d.).
    • According to the Surgeon General, this generation of children is the most sedentary, which predisposes them to “…repetitive stress injuries, eyestrain, obesity, social isolation, and, for some, long-term damage to physical, emotional, or intellectual development” (Alliance, n.d., ¶ 2) .
    • The Alliance suggests the public be made aware of the “real” needs that children have in school. (Alliance, n. d.) .
  • A Sad Note…
    • In 2006, 13 year-old Megan Meier hung herself after receiving mean-spirited messages over the internet. Megan had attention deficit disorder and suffered from depression.
    • Her story began when she started a correspondence with an imaginary boy named “Josh.”
    • As Megan built up an online relationship with “Josh,” the correspondence began to turn mean (Collins, 2008) .
  • "Josh" informed Megan he no longer wanted to be friends and told Megan the world would be better off without her. Shortly thereafter, Megan’s mother found her hanging in her bedroom. She died the next day. The sad note? There was no boy named “Josh.” “ Josh” was created in a MySpace page by a neighbor woman who believed Megan may have spread rumors about her daughter (Collins, 2008) .
  • Psychological Distress Related to Cyber bullying…
    • What Parents Should Watch For:
      • Are your children experiencing behavior changes?
        • Depression
        • Moodiness
        • Withdrawal
        • Sadness (Juvonen & Gross, 2008)
      • Children with depressive personalities are more at risk for being targeted for online cyber-bullying and harassment.
      • Symptoms for parents to be aware of:
      • Less social or withdrawn
      • Fewer, strained, or distant social relationships
      • Decreased concentration
      • Decreased interpersonal problem-solving skills
      • (Futoran, Ward-Schofield, & Eurich-Fulcer, 1995)
    • Talk to children about Internet safety.
    • Limit hours of home Internet access.
    • Be sure that children at school are supervised during use of school equipment and that use is school related.
    • Monitor text-messaging.
    • Know who the children’s friends are, who they are meeting, and where they are going.
    • (Futoran, Ward-Schofield, & Eurich-Fulcer, 1995)
  • References Clark-Futoran, G., Ward-Schofield, J., & Eurich-Fulcer, R. (1995). The Internet as a K-12 educational resource: Emerging issues of information access and freedom. Computers Education 24(3), 229-236. Juvonen, J., & Gross, E. F. (2008). Extending the school grounds?—Bullying experiences in cyberspace. Journal of School Health 78 (9), 496-505. Ybarra, M. L., Alexander, C., & Mitchell, K. J. (2005). Depressive symptomatology, youth Internet use, and online interactions: A national survey. Journal of Adolescent Health 36 , 9-18. Ybarra, M. L., Mitchell, K. J., Finkelhor, D., & Wolak, J. (2007, February). Internet prevention messages: Targeting the right online behaviors. Archives of Pediatric & Adolescent Medicine 161 (2), 138-145. Retrieved June 1, 2009, from Journal of American Medicine Archives Web page: http://archpedi.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/full/161/2/138