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미사교 0910 facebook

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  • 1. facebook   •  Facebook  is  the  most  popular  social  networking  site,   with  over  1  billion  users  worldwide.   •  As  Forbes  magazine  pointed  out  in  May  2012,   In  8  years  Facebook  changed  the  way  we  do  things   online.   http://www.fastcompany.com/1837657/8-years-facebook-changed-all-we-do- online  
  • 2. facebook   There  are  two  ways  to  have  a  presence    on  Facebook  –   you  can  have  one  or  the  other  or  both.   1)  have  a  personal  account.   2)  have  a  professional  or  business  page.  
  • 3. facebook   •  With  personal  account(1),  you  have  reciprocal   friendships  with  other  Facebook  members  and  can   join  (or  establish)  Facebook  groups.   •  PLUS  you  have  the  ability  to  create  professional  or   business  pages  (2)  associated  with  that  account.  
  • 4. facebook   •  With  (2)  you  do  not  establish  “friendships”  with   Facebook  members,  rather  other  Facebook  members   can  simply  “like”  your    page  in  which  case,  posOngs   on  your  page  will  appear  in  their  personal  acOvity   streams.   •  Facebook  pages  are  also  visible  to  non-­‐Facebook   members.     •  If  you  set  up  a  Facebook  page,  you  can  later  convert   your  Facebook  business  page  into  a  personal  account   if  you  like.  
  • 5. facebook   •  Note,  that  Facebook’s  terms  and  condiOons  state   that  you  can  not  have  more  than  one  personal   account,  although  you  can  set  up  mulOple  Facebook   pages.  
  • 6. SeSng  up  a  personal  account  
  • 7. Privacy  seSngs   •   If  you  are  going  to  use  your  personal  account  for   connecOng  with  both  personal  friends  and   professional  and  other  contacts,  you  will  need  to   be  very  clear  about  who  sees  what  in  your  account.   •  How  to  lock  down  Facebook  privacy,  Mashable,    9  July  2013   http://mashable.com/2013/07/09/facebook-privacy-how-to/  
  • 8. How  to  communicate  on  Facebook   •  You  can  write  a  status  update  –  This  will  be   viewable  by  those  you  have  selected  in  your  privacy   seSngs.     •  A  status  message  can  be  up  to  400  characters  long.     Your  friends  can  comment  on  your  status  update,   show  that  they  like  the  update  and/or  share  it   with  others.    
  • 9. How  to  communicate  on  Facebook   •  You  can  write  on  a  friend’s  wall  –  Note:  this  is  not  a   private  message  and  may  be  visible  by  others.   •  You  can  send  your  colleague  a  private  message  -­‐   Select  Send  X  a  message  on  their  profile  page.   •  You  can  live  chat  with  a  friend  -­‐    In  the  bo]om  right-­‐ hand  corner  of  the  screen  is  the  chat  window  which   will  tell  you  the  number  of  your  friends  online.      
  • 10. Facebook  groups  
  • 11. •  Facebook  groups  are  open,  closed  or  secret   (invisible)  spaces  for  groups  of  individuals  to  private   conversaOons  and  discussions  –  but  note,  group     members  do  all  have  to  be  Facebook  members.     •  h]ps://www.facebook.com/groups/groupsatewha/  
  • 12. To  join  a  group   •  To  locate  a  group  of  interest,  you  could  search  for  a   group  by  typing  a  keyword  into  Search.    Groups  you   are  a  member  of  are  displayed  in  the  le_  nav  bar  of   your  Home  page.  
  • 13. To  set  up  your  own  group   •  in  the  le_-­‐hand  menu  of  your  Home  page,  select   the  Create  group  under  Groups,  and  then  work   through  the  screens  providing  informaOon  about   your  group.       •  You  will  need  to  decide  the  privacy  seSngs  of  your   group:  Open,  Closed  or  Secret.  Note,  you  will  need  to   add  members  to  your  group  before  it  is  created.  
  • 14. SeSng  up  a  Facebook  Page  
  • 15. •  Individuals,  businesses  and  other  organizaOons  can   set  up  Facebook  pages  (EITHER  in  addiOon  to  a   personal  account  OR  instead  of  a  personal  account),      (e.g.  to  promote  or  market  their  services,  event  or  book  or  just  for    discussion  around  topic  areas.)   •  If  others  want  to  comment  on  posOngs  that  appear   on  such  pages,  as  well  as  receive  the  feeds  from  the   page  in  your  own  newsfeed  page,    they  click   the  ”Like”  bu]on,  which  will  mean  that  they  then     become  a  “fan”  of  the  page.  
  • 16. •  Note:  Facebook  pages  are  visible  outside  Facebook,   which  means  that  even  those  who  are  not  Facebook   members  can  also  view  them,  although  they  do  need   to  be  a  member  to  “like”  them  and  comment  on   them.  
  • 17. CreaOng  a  Facebook  Page   •  SeSng  up  a  professional  page  is  a  useful  way   of  keeping  your  personal  and  professional  lives   separate;  in  other  words  you  could  use  your  personal   account  for  keeping  in  touch  with  friend  and  for   personal  acOviOes,  and  a  Facebook  page  for  your   professional  acOviOes.  
  • 18. CreaOng  a  Facebook  Page   •  If  you  are  already  a  Facebook  user,  you  can  set  up   your  own  Facebook  page,  select  More  beside  Pages   (on  the  le_-­‐hand  menu  on  your  Home  page),  and   then  click  the  Create  a  Page  bu]on.   •  If  you  are  not  a  Facebook  user  and  you  only  want  to   have  a  Facebook  page,  you  can  set  up  your  page   from  the  main  facebook.com  page  by   selecOng  Create  a  Page  link  underneath  the  Sign  up   bu]on  –  in  other  words,  don’t  go  through  the  sign   up  details  provided  on  that  page.  
  • 19. CreaOng  a  Facebook  Page   •  You  can  set  up  as  many  Pages  as  you  want,  and  you   can  have  as  many  administrators  of  your  page  as  you   like.  
  • 20. Facebook  and  educaOon  and  training  
  • 21. Facebook  and  educaOon  and  training   •  Students  have  used  Facebook  for  a  long  Ome  now  to   connect  with  one  another  socially,  as  well  as  to  work   together  in  study  groups.     •  Many  educators  now  appreciate  that  as  around  80%   of  their  students  are  already  on  Facebook,  they   should  take  educaOon  to  them,  rather  than  expect   the  students  to  come  to  their  educaOonal  systems.  
  • 22. Facebook  and  educaOon  and  training   In  fact  some  research  by  Dr  Rey  Junco,  showed     College  students  prefer  to  use  Facebook  in  their  courses:   http://blog.reyjunco.com/college-students-prefer-to-use-facebook-in-their- courses     “Almost  every  student  in  our  sample  gave  us  a  variant  of  the  same  answer:  all  their  friends/ classmates  are  on  Facebook,  and  it’s  easy  to  use.  In  other  words,  Facebook  has  the  user   base  in  order  to  make  academic  conversaOons  useful.  Plus,  since  students  are  “always”  on   Facebook,  it’s  easy  to  see  when  new  comments  are  made  to  a  post  from  a  class.  Some  of   my  research  has  shown  that  how  students  use  Facebook  is  someOmes  more  important  than   Ome  spent  on  the  site  in  terms  of  grades  and    student  engagement.  Therefore,  college   faculty  have  an  opportunity  to  engage  students  using  Facebook  and  to  help  them  use  the   site  for  educaOonal  good.”  
  • 23. Facebook  and  educaOon  and  training   Some  teachers  even  use  a  Facebook  group  as  their   LMS,  see  these  arOcles  for  more  on  this:   •  Facebook  groups  as  LMS:  a  case  study  October  2012   http://www.irrodl.org/index.php/irrodl/article/view/1294/2295   •  Using  a  Facebook  group  as  a  LMS,  2  August  2012   https://www.facebook.com/note.php?note_id=10150244221815570  
  • 24. Perdue’s  Hotseat  systems.   Perdue  uses  Facebook  credenOals  as  a  connector/login   to  other  systems  –  meaning  that  students  don’t  need   to  have  separate  usernames  and  passwords.   h]p://www.youtube.com/watch? feature=player_embedded&v=Wz6TUhcGf6s