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Information Literacy And Opportunities For Electronic Learning In
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Information Literacy And Opportunities For Electronic Learning In



Kim Herndon's slides reviewing the Provost Priority for Shorter College for 2007-2008 and social networks and bookmarks

Kim Herndon's slides reviewing the Provost Priority for Shorter College for 2007-2008 and social networks and bookmarks



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    Information Literacy And Opportunities For Electronic Learning In Information Literacy And Opportunities For Electronic Learning In Presentation Transcript

    • Information Literacy and Opportunities for Electronic Resources in the Classroom Kimmetha Herndon Dean of Libraries August 14, 2007
      • The information literate student, individually or as a member of a group, uses digital information effectively to accomplish a specific purpose.
    • Literacy Definitions
      • ALA: Someone who can recognize when information is needed and have the ability to locate, evaluate and use effectively the needed information.
    • The Provost Priority is based on the ACRL (Association of College and Research Libraries ) Information Literacy Standard #4.
      • Performance Indicators :
      • The information literate student applies new and prior information to the planning and creation of a particular product or performance . PROSUMER
      • The information literate student revises the development process for the product or performance.
      • The information literate student communicates the product or performance effectively to others.
    • Possible Outcomes (ACRL)
      • Manipulates digital text, images, and data, as needed, transferring them from their original locations and formats to a new context
      • Reflects on past successes, failures, and alternative strategies
      • Chooses a communication medium and format that best supports the purposes of the product or performance and the intended audience
      • Uses a range of information technology applications in creating the product or performance
      • Incorporates principles of design and communication
      • This page contains links and citations to information literacy standards and curricula developed by accrediting agencies, professional associations, and institutions of higher education. The discipline titles below are based on the National Center for Education Statistic's The Classification of Instructional Programs: 2000 Edition . Each discipline is separated into two sections: 1) Standards or Guidelines from Accrediting Agencies & Professional Associations and 2) Curricula, Articles, and Presentations.
      • http://acrl.org/ala/acrlbucket/is/projectsacrl/infolitdisciplines/index.htm
    • Electronic Resources in the Classroom (Physical and Virtual)
    • What Is Available?
      • Smart & Smarter Classrooms
      • Wireless connectivity on The Hill. So if you or a student in your class has a laptop- you just upgraded your room to a smart classroom
      • Utilize Moodle. Wiki functionality for each class ( Moodle ) Library will have a front page feed on moodle providing access to our podcasts, blogs and social bookmarks
    • Where are the kids? (Net Generation)
      • Facebook
      • My Space
      • IM, Chat, Text
      • Bloggers
      • IPOD music/videos/podcasts/photographs
      • Second Life ( http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=-5182759758975402950 )
      Social Networks
    • Social Bookmarking
      • http://del.icio.us/queenkimmetha/
      • Benefits:
      • Web accessible
      • Allows “sharing” of resources
      • Increased communication
      • Citing sources and avoiding plagiarism
      • http://www.furl.net/members/htompkin
      • Benefits:
      • Focused on consumption of digital media
      • Focused on the content we consume rather than create( blogs)
      • Full-text searching capabilities
      • Furl is designed to archive (as well as share) anything you read online. You may have tens of bookmarks but thousands of Furl entries. If you read your local newspaper online every morning, bookmark it. If you read several fascinating news articles every week, Furl them.
    • Social Library and furl
      • Once you start Furling items on a regular basis, there are several ways you can share that information with friends and colleagues: Give them the URL . The simplest way is to give them the URL to your entries: http:// www.furl.net/members/queenkimmetha
      • Sign them up for a daily email. Another great option is for your friends to subscribe to your archive. If they sign up for a free account and then go to the subscription page , they can get a daily email with all of your top entries. If they don't have an account, you can also add them to your subscriber list manually from your subscriber page.
      • Give them an RSS feed. If your friends prefer to get their news through RSS and a news aggregator, you can give them the URL to your RSS feed: http:// www.furl.net/members/queenkimmetha/rss.xml . You can customize this feed by adding the "topic" and "count" parameters. The topic parameter is used to specify a topic name, and the count specifies how many items appear in the feed (10 by default). For example: http:// www.furl.net/members/queenkimmetha/rss.xml?topic = General&count =5 (this feed will be empty if you don't have any items in the "General" topic).
    • Additional Furl Uses
      • Schoolwork Students say Furl is invaluable for saving and retrieving their online research. They can also access this material whether at home, school or the library.
      • Teaching Educators tell us they use Furl to share resources with their students. Reference librarians are also using it to share new resources on specialty subjects with their patrons.
      • Saving Online Articles for Later When you find an interesting article but don't have time to read it, Furl it and uncheck the "mark as read" box. This is a favorite Furl function for many members, particularly Furl's founder, Mike Giles.
      • Reading Lists One member says she uses Furl to keep a list of books she wants to read. It's also a good way to list the books you've read, share recommendations with friends, or to make lists for your book group.
    • Social Networks
      • Shorter