Three ways to set-up twitterWeb - Twitter.comApp – Android/AppleText – 40404Ends2:43
Twitter teaches us to be concise and to the point.Ends 3:29
Tips for completing your bioUpload a picture of yourself, true representationFollow the social media cultureBe professional, yet personalFocus on potential common interestsIdentify your educational institutionEnds 6.7
Can use browser or mobile appWhat is a hashtagWhy use hashtagsEnds 9:35
Ends 14:58Now we are going to talk about hashtags…
Collaborarte with campus Ends 18:52
college students and their use of twitter Ends 19:14
Can be very helpfulEnds 21:34
How many of you believe this? Ends, 21:56
Consideration in that Ends, 23:07
Outside of the standard curriculumEnds 25:40
Society in generalEnds, 26:16
All encompassing of the things we talk aboutEnds, 27:57
Help meet this needEnds, 31:2ONLINE COUORSES: POOR COMMUNICATIONAs Metts (2003) reported that “Over half (52%) said the worst part of the online experience was poor communication. And half of those (26% of the total) said the problem was communicating with their instructors” (para 16). STUDENTS NEED GOOD COMMUNICATION According to a survey by Joosten (2009), students reported that they need good (67%) and frequent communication (90%) with their instructor and good communication with their classmates (75%). They also reported that they need to feel connected to learn (80%) (see http://tinyurl.com/yafu8qz). Connecting with students and building connections amongst students allows us to create learning communities. Community and peer networks increases students motivation to perform and provides them with resources to help do better in class.
My emails were not receiving responsesEnds, 32:12D2L only pushes down e-mail, no discussion notifications for posts, no mobile notifications, etc.STUDENTS DON’T CHECK EMAILcPEW Study – don’t check email??As Shannon from Seton Hall Law School stated in ELI Mobile session the first week in March, they view e-mail as old technology or for old people.
Stay organized and stay on trackEnds, 33:21
Topped one billion users Ends, 33:54STUDENTS USE SOCIAL MEDIA OFTENAccording to Bulik (July 8th, 2009) “Out of the 110 million Americans (or 60% of the online population) who use social networks, the average social networking user logs on to these sites quite a bit. They go to social networking sites 5 days per week and check in 4 times a day for a total of an hour per day. Nine percent of that group stay logged in all day long and are ‘constantly checking what's new’” (para 7).
Students are using mobile devices to send and receive text messagesEnds, 34:38
Asking them to use social media in their classEnds, 35:22
Others ways to network• Conference hashtags (#et4online, #blend13,#edu13)• Join live sessions (#edchat, #sachat)• Review campus twitter accounts and hasthags(@uwm, #iamuwm)
Tips to developing a network• Update social media profiles to include animage and a bio appropriate for the socialmedia.• Connect with colleagues through conferenceor professional group hashtags.• Identify useful or influential colleagues andreview to who they are connected.• Participate in your educational institution’ssocial media accounts.
According to a survey by Joosten (2009), studentsreported that they need good (67%) andfrequent communication (90%) withtheir instructor and good communicationwith their classmates (75%). They also reportedthat they need to feel connected tolearn (80%) (http://tinyurl.com/yafu8qz).
According to PEW Internet study, “Teens whoparticipated in focus groups for this study said thatthey view email as something you useto talk to ‘old people,’ institutions, or tosend complex instructions to large groups “(http://www.pewinternet.org/Reports/2005/Teens-and-Technology.aspx?r=1).
95.1% of 18- and 19-year-olds use social media,primarily Facebook on a daily basis (Salaway, et al.,2009) 96% of undergraduates reported using Facebook(Smith & Caruso, 2010) 43% of undergraduate use Twitter (Smith & Caruso,2010) 90% use mobile devices to receive and send textmessages (Smith, 2010), over 1600 a month(Neilson, 2010) 92% of college-aged students watch YouTube(Moore, 2011)