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New Tools and New Media
 

New Tools and New Media

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Sunraysia Mallee Schools Network - Presentation to teachers on the need for educational change and the need to engage students using new media for their learning.

Sunraysia Mallee Schools Network - Presentation to teachers on the need for educational change and the need to engage students using new media for their learning.

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    New Tools and New Media New Tools and New Media Presentation Transcript

    • New Tools & New Media ICT Group
      • Sunraysia Mallee Schools Network
      Darrel Branson - ICT Edcuator
    • Aims of the group
      • Learn about Information Communication Technology. Hey, it’s fun!
      • Try of some the technologies in your classroom
      • Share and support each other
      • Share back at your school
    • Who are we? http://need2learn.net
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fnh9q_cQcUE Educational Change
    • http://www.pewtrusts.org/news/news_subpage.cfm?content_item_id=3119&content_type_id=7&page=nr1?sssdmh=dm4.157927
    • More than half of online teens are Content Creators.
      • “ Some 57% of online teens create content for the internet. That amounts to half of all teens ages 12-17, or about 12 million youth. These Content Creators report having done one or more of the following activities: create a blog; create or work on a personal webpage; create or work on a webpage for school, a friend, or an organization; share original content such as artwork, photos, stories, or videos online; or remix content found online into a new creation.”
      http://www.pewtrusts.org/pdf/PIP_Teens_1105.pdf
    • The results highlight that this is a generation comfortable with content-creating technology . Teens are eager to share their thoughts, experiences, and creations with the wider Internet population. Some key findings:
      • 33 percent of online teens share their own creative content online, such as artwork, photos, stories or videos.
      • 32 percent say that they have created or worked on webpages or blogs for others, including groups they belong to, friends or school assignments.
      • 22 percent report keeping their own personal webpage.
      • 19 percent of online teens keep a blog, and 38 percent of online teens read blogs.
      • 19 percent of Internet-using teens say they remix content they find online into their own artistic creations.
      http://www.pewtrusts.org/pdf/PIP_Teens_1105.pdf
    • Teens are often much more enthusiastic authors and readers of blogs than their adult counterparts. http://www.flickr.com/photos/somewhatfrank/251789400/
    • What does it look like? Personal homepages and social networking
    • What does it look like?
    • What does it look like? Share your photos
    • What does it look like? Personal blogs - blog your life?
    • What does it look like? Upload your videos
    • http://www.kaisernetwork.org/health_cast/uploaded_files/030905_kff_media_drew_presentation.pdf
      • The study, Generation M: Media in the Lives of 8-18 Year-olds, examined media use among a nationally representative sample of more than 2,000 3rd through 12th graders who completed detailed questionnaires, including nearly 700 self-selected participants who also maintained seven-day media diaries.
      U.S. Research
      • “ Keeping up with the changing face of media in this country can leave the casual observer breathless. Not only is everything constantly changing, but the pace of change is accelerating as well. Media devices are simultaneously becoming bigger and smaller, portable and more built-in. New homes come complete with special nooks for over- sized TV screens and home entertainment centers, while new cars come with personal TV screens in the back of each seat. The amount of media a person used to consume in a month can be downloaded in minutes and carried in a device the size of a lipstick tube. Today we get movies on cell phones, TVs in cars, and radio through the Internet. Media technologies themselves are morphing and merging, forming an ever-expanding presence throughout our daily environment. Cell phones alone have grown to include video game platforms, e-mail devices, digital cameras and Internet connections”. http://www.kff.org/entmedia/entmedia030905pkg.cfm
    • http://www.kaisernetwork.org/health_cast/uploaded_files/030905_kff_media_drew_presentation.pdf
    • http://www.kff.org/entmedia/upload/Executive-Summary-Generation-M-Media-in-the-Lives-of-8-18-Year-olds.pdf Research findings ....
    •  
    • http://www.kff.org/entmedia/upload/Executive-Summary-Generation-M-Media-in-the-Lives-of-8-18-Year-olds.pdf Research findings ....
    •  
    • http://www.kff.org/entmedia/upload/Executive-Summary-Generation-M-Media-in-the-Lives-of-8-18-Year-olds.pdf Research findings ....
    • http://www.kff.org/entmedia/upload/Executive-Summary-Generation-M-Media-in-the-Lives-of-8-18-Year-olds.pdf The sheer amount of time young people spend using media—an average of nearly 6 1/2 hours a day—makes it plain that the potential of media to impact virtually every aspect of young people’s lives cannot be ignored. How much time students spend at school?
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6gmP4nk0EOE The Read/Write Web
    • Disruptive Technologies
      • Blogs
      • Podcasts
      • Voice over IP
    • Reading
      • Digital Natives, Digital Immigrants
      • Marc Prensky
      http://www. twitchspeed . com/site/Prensky %20-%20Digital%20Natives,%20Digital%20Immigrants%20-%20Part1. htm