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  • 1. DIGITAL LITERACY Presented by Lorrae Walker Martina Anderson Abul Sheikh Rodney Daniels Tamesha Shelton
  • 2. KNOW THE BASICS PRESENTED BY LORRAE WALKER
  • 3. DISCUSS What do you think it takes to be digitally literate?
  • 4.
    • Literacy today depends on understanding the multiple media that make up our high-tech reality and developing the skills to use them effectively.
      • Jones-Kavalier, B. R., & Flannigan, S. L. (2006). Connecting the Digital Dots: Literacy of the 21st Century. Educase Quarterly, 29 , Retrieved from http://www.educause.edu .
    •  
  • 5.
    • Digital Literacy has many definitions. Just a few include:
    • The capability to use digital technology and knowing when and how to use it. (Ribble & Bailey, 2007)
    • Digital literacy is the ability to locate, organize, understand, evaluate, and create information using digital technology . It involves a working knowledge of current high-technology, and an understanding of how it can be used. (Digital Literacy)
    • A person’s ability to perform tasks effectively in a digital environment ... Literacy includes the ability to read and interpret media, to reproduce data and images through digital manipulation, and to evaluate and apply new knowledge gained from digital environments. (Jones-Kavalier & Flannigan, 2006)
  • 6.  
  • 7. BROWSERS
    • A web browser is a software application for retrieving, presenting, and traversing information resources on the World Wide Web.
  • 8. SEARCH ENGINE
    • A search engine is a website that catalogs websites and their contents. Different search engines will yield different results.
  • 9. E-MAIL E-mail is actually an abbreviation for electronic mail. It is a method of exchanging messages digitally. In many ways, e-mail has replaced traditional mailings.
  • 10. Evaluating Online Resources Martina Anderson
  • 11. Discussion
    • How can you tell if an online source is appropriate for research?
  • 12. Basic Principles
    • Authority
      • Who owns or operates the site?
    (Schroeder, 2008)
  • 13. Basic Principles
    • Authority
      • Who owns or operates the site?
    • Coverage
      • Is the coverage relevant?
    (Schroeder, 2008)
  • 14. Basic Principles
    • Authority
      • Who owns or operates the site?
    • Coverage
      • Is the coverage relevant?
    • Objectivity and Accuracy
      • How objective and accurate is the site?
    (Schroeder, 2008)
  • 15. Basic Principles
    • Authority
      • Who owns or operates the site?
    • Coverage
      • Is the coverage relevant?
    • Objectivity and Accuracy
      • How objective and accurate is the site?
    • Currency
      • Is the information on the site current?
    (Schroeder, 2008)
  • 16. The Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
    • http://mcbean.rcboe.org/home.aspx
  • 17. The Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
    • http://mcbean.rcboe.org/home.aspx
  • 18. The Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
    • http://mcbean.rcboe.org/home.aspx
  • 19. The Uniform Resource Locator (URL)
    • http://mcbean.rcboe.org/home.aspx
  • 20. What other information can a URL provide?
    • Is it a personal web page?
      • Does it have a person’s name, a ~, or a % sign?
  • 21. What other information can a URL provide?
    • Is it a personal web page?
      • Does it have a person’s name, a ~, or a % sign?
    • What is the domain of the web page?
      • Does it end in .edu or .ac?
  • 22. What other information can a URL provide?
    • Is it a personal web page?
      • Does it have a person’s name, a ~, or a % sign?
    • What is the domain of the web page?
      • Does it end in .edu or .ac?
      • How about .gov or .mil?
  • 23. What other information can a URL provide?
    • Is it a personal web page?
      • Does it have a person’s name, a ~, or a % sign?
    • What is the domain of the web page?
      • Does it end in .edu or .ac?
      • How about .gov or .mil?
      • Or does it end in .org?
  • 24. Decide for Yourself
    • http://www.whitehouse.net/
    • http://www.whitehouse.gov/
  • 25. What Students Should Know Presented by Abul Sheikh
  • 26. What’s the main issue?
    • Issue here is context – academia
    • Student vs. Non-Student
  • 27. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
  • 28. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
    • File Management Basics
  • 29. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
    • File Management Basics
    • Email and Browser Basics
  • 30. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
    • File Management Basics
    • Email and Browser Basics
    • Application Basics
  • 31. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
    • File Management Basics
    • Email and Browser Basics
    • Application Basics
    • Home Networking & Internet
  • 32. What’s basic for a student?
    • Computer Basics
    • File Management Basics
    • Email and Browser Basics
    • Application Basics
    • Home Networking & Internet
    • Troubleshooting Basics
  • 33. How does reality compare to expectation?
        • Exceeds
  • 34. How does reality compare to expectation?
        • Exceeds
        • Optimum
  • 35. How does reality compare to expectation?
        • Exceeds
        • Optimum
        • Fair
  • 36. The Survey Says . . .
    • How familiar are you with Windows (or Apple OS) File Management? [Manipulating folders and files and keep them organized.]
    • Not familiar / Somewhat familiar 30%
    • Familiar / Very Familiar 70%
  • 37. The Survey Says . . .
    • How familiar are you with productivity software such as word processor, spreadsheet, database, presentation, and such?
    • Not familiar / Somewhat familiar 26%
    • Familiar / Very Familiar 74%
  • 38. And The Survey Says . . .
    • How familiar are you with home networking?
    • Not familiar / Somewhat familiar 55%
    • Familiar / Very Familiar 45%
  • 39. And The Survey Says . . .
    • How familiar are you with the troubleshooting aspects of digital equipments such as computer, cell phone, digital camera, CD/DVD player, and such?
    • Not familiar / Somewhat familiar 27%
    • Familiar / Very Familiar 73%
  • 40. What Teachers Should Know Presented by Rodney Daniels
  • 41. The ISTE National Technology Standards (NETS-T) and Performance Indicators for Teachers
    • 1. FACILITATE AND INSPIRE STUDENT LEARNING AND CREATIVITY
    • Teachers use their knowledge of subject matter, teaching and learning, and technology to facilitate experiences that advance student learning, creativity, and innovation in both face-to-face and virtual environments. Teachers:
    • promote, support, and model creative and innovative thinking and inventiveness
    • engage students in exploring real-world issues and solving authentic problems using digital tools and resources
    • promote student reflection using collaborative tools to reveal and clarify students’ conceptual understanding and thinking, planning, and creative processes
    • model collaborative knowledge construction by engaging in learning with students, colleagues, and others in face-to-face and virtual environments
  • 42. The ISTE National Technology Standards (NETS-T) and Performance Indicators for Teachers
  • 43. The ISTE National Technology Standards (NETS-T) and Performance Indicators for Teachers
    • 3 . Model Digital Age Work and Learning
    • Teachers exhibit knowledge, skills, and work processes representative of an innovative professional in a global and digital society. Teachers:
    • demonstrate fluency in technology systems and the transfer of current knowledge to new technologies and situations
    • collaborate with students, peers, parents, and community members using digital tools and resources to support student success and innovation
    • communicate relevant information and ideas effectively to students, parents, and peers using a variety of digital-age media and formats
    • model and facilitate effective use of current and emerging digital tools to locate, analyze, evaluate, and use information resources to support research and learning
  • 44. The ISTE National Technology Standards (NETS-T) and Performance Indicators for Teachers
    • 4 . Promote and Model Digital Citizenship and Responsibility
    • Teachers understand local and global societal issues and responsibilities in an evolving digital culture and exhibit legal and ethical behavior in their professional practices. Teachers:
    • advocate, model, and teach safe, legal, and ethical use of digital information and technology, including respect for copyright, intellectual property, and the appropriate documentation of sources
    • address the diverse needs of all learners by using learner-centered strategies and providing equitable access to appropriate digital tools and resources
    • promote and model digital etiquette and responsible social interactions related to the use of technology and information
    • develop and model cultural understanding and global awareness by engaging with colleagues and students of other cultures using digital-age communication and collaboration tools
  • 45. The ISTE National Technology Standards (NETS-T) and Performance Indicators for Teachers
    • Engage in Professional Development and Leadership
    • Teachers continuously improve their professional practice, model lifelong learning, and exhibit leadership in their school and professional community by promoting and demonstrating the effective use of digital tools and resources. Teachers:
    • participate in local and global learning communities to explore creative applications of technology to improve student learning
    • exhibit leadership by demonstrating a vision of technology infusion, participating in shared decision making and community building, and developing the leadership and technology skills of others
    • evaluate and reflect on current research and professional practice on a regular basis to make effective use of existing and emerging digital tools and resources in support of student learning
    • contribute to the effectiveness, vitality, and self-renewal of the teaching profession and of their school and community
  • 46. What Teachers Need to Learn
    • Learn the basics
    • Learn how to stimulate students
    • Have knowledge of the available technology
    • Learn new concepts and practices
  • 47. How Can Teachers Accomplish Their Learning Goals?
    • Training
    • Take the learning initiative
    • Collaborate with students
  • 48.  
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  • 56.