The educational thoughts of Jason Epstein
THE PERSONAL VIEWS, OPINIONS AND COMMENTS CONTAINED HEREIN ARE SOLELY THOSE OF THE BLOG’S AUTHOR IN HIS PERSONAL CAPACITY, AND ARE NOT ENDORSED BY ANY OTHER PERSON OR ENTITY.
"A compilation of thoughts, ideas, and resources on how to use Twitter in it’s fullest capacity as a news and information source, a learning platform, and a source of personal and professional inspiration."
This short project seeks to develop a practical curriculum for information literacy that meets the needs of the undergraduate student entering higher education over the next five years. It will consult widely with experts in the information literacy field, and also those working in curriculum design and educational technologies.
The next time you apply for a job, don’t be surprised if you have to agree to a social-media background check. Many U.S. companies and recruiters are now looking at your Facebook, Twitter, Flickr and other accounts and blogs — even YouTube — to paint a clearer picture of who you are.
This toolkit was developed to provide resources and tools for librarians who are engaged in online learning efforts at their institution, whether in full course management systems or as stand-alone tools to incorporate into web pages or instruction sessions.
eEtiquette is a simple site that exists for the purpose of sharing electronic etiquette tips. The tips cover everything from email etiquette to social network etiquette to cell phone etiquette. Although the title says there are 101 guidelines there are actually more than 101 guidelines on the site now. Some of the best etiquette guidelines are available on a free poster that you can download from eEtiquette.
A guide from Free Technology for Teachers. How to: - Refine search to Free Google eBooks - Search by publication type and date etc. - Download book to your ereader device - Share your book - Add book to your library - etc.