Building a Professional Online Presence

380
-1

Published on

aka "Social Media for the Academic Professional" - talk presented at the 2012 RIT Faculty Institute on Teaching and Learning.

Published in: Education, Technology, Business
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
380
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Need an image here from my blog that shows multiple personal and professional contacts in one thread.
  • Find the donut photo to put here.
  • Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn
  • Importance of your own domain name, easy to remember URLS. (lawley.net, lawley.rit.edu, mamamusings.net) – having your own portfolio site, your own blog, is the most effective way to present yourself. You have control over access, and by having your own domain name your presence follows you regardless of your institutional affiliation
  • Being part of a community maintains and extends your network; static publishing does not. Putting your papers online is great—but that should be a starting point, not an ending. (Need examples here of Fred, Eszter, danah, Keith, etc all using Facebook and blogs to share their research results and invite input)
  • Tumblr, Pinterest, YouTube, Flickr
  • Research.net,academia.edu, so.cl, Mendeley, Zotero
  • Building a Professional Online Presence

    1. 1. The Myth of the“Non-Professional Presence”
    2. 2. Faceted IdentityThis is not a new problem…Goffman’s frames for thinkingabout presentation of self areremarkably relevant in the contextof social media.
    3. 3. Collapsing Contexts With online social interactions, previously distinct contexts are beginning to collapse and collideJustmakeit (Flickr)
    4. 4. Presence / Participation
    5. 5. NetworkUsing social network sites to connect with colleagues, collaborators, industry, students.
    6. 6. The Big Three
    7. 7. Write / StaticSimple online presence using templates.
    8. 8. There’s No Place Like 127.0.0.1
    9. 9. Write/SharePublish content outside the walled garden of scholarly publishing.
    10. 10. Communication > Publication
    11. 11. CurateShare your expertise in structured, organized collections.
    12. 12. Media-Centric Presence
    13. 13. Content-Centric Presence

    ×