O SlideShare utiliza cookies para otimizar a funcionalidade e o desempenho do site, assim como para apresentar publicidade mais relevante aos nossos usuários. Se você continuar a navegar o site, você aceita o uso de cookies. Leia nosso Contrato do Usuário e nossa Política de Privacidade.
O SlideShare utiliza cookies para otimizar a funcionalidade e o desempenho do site, assim como para apresentar publicidade mais relevante aos nossos usuários. Se você continuar a utilizar o site, você aceita o uso de cookies. Leia nossa Política de Privacidade e nosso Contrato do Usuário para obter mais detalhes.
Title: How Communities LearnSubject: Lee Rainie, Director of the Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project, will discuss the latest trends in Americans use of the internet and smart phones and how people use technology to learn and share information about their communities. He will explore the role of social networks – the technological kind as well as the real-world kind – in shaping the way people gather information and make sense of it.
Rise of broadband at home was transformative – internet becomes a central info and communications hub in the home after the switch from dial-up. People do more stuff online; privilege the internet over other info sources in many cases; report better outcomes from internet use, and, most importantly become content creators. Two thirds of adults and 80% of teens are content creators. This is the big change the internet has introduced to media landscape. Probably take a minute to say this.
New learning environment<br />Speed, availability, searchability of information<br />New kinds of participatory knowledge creation – rearrangement of expertise<br />Reallocation of attention<br />Importance of social networks<br />Elevation of new literacies<br />
4<br />New kind of learners<br />More self directed and better prepared to capture new information inputs<br />More reliant on feedback and response<br />More attuned to group-based knowledge<br />More open to cross discipline insights, creating their own “tagged” taxonomies<br />More oriented towards people being their own individual nodes of production<br />
New media ecology-- Knight Commission on Information Needs of Communities<br />Quality journalism through local newspapers, local television and radio stations, and online sources<br />A local government with a committed policy on transparency<br />Citizens with effective opportunities to have their voices heard and to affect public policy<br />Ready access to information that enhances quality of life, including information provided by trusted intermediary organizations in the community on a variety of subjects<br />
High speed internet available to all citizens<br />Local schools with computer and high-speed internet access, as well as curricula that support digital and media literacy <br />A vibrant public library, or other public center for information that provides digital resources and professional assistance<br />A majority of government information and services online, accessible through a central and easy to use portal<br />New media ecology-- Knight Commission on Information Needs of Communities<br />
Revolution #1 Internet and Broadband<br />7<br />
Mobile internet connectors – 57% adults<br />62% <br />59% <br />55% <br />Urban-60% Suburban-60% Rural-43%<br />
Cell phones as connecting tools<br />% of cell owners<br />64% send photo or video<br />Post video 25% <br />55% access social net. site<br />30% watch a video <br />11% have purchased a product<br />11% charitable donation by text <br />60% (Twitter users) access Twitter<br />2/22/2011<br />17<br />
1 in 4 adults use apps<br />All adults<br />85% use cell phones<br />35% have apps<br />24% use apps<br />May 2010 and Nov 2010 surveys <br />
56% of adults own laptops – <br />up from 30% in 2006<br />52% of adults own DVRs – <br />up from 3% in 2002<br />44% of adults own MP3 players – <br />up from 11% in 2005<br />42% of adults own game consoles<br />12% of adults own e-book readers - Kindle<br />8% of adults own tablet computer - iPad<br />
What does this mean for learning?<br />1) Social networks are more influential as …<br />Sentries<br />
What does this mean for learning?<br />2) Social networks are more influential as …<br />Evaluators<br />
What does this mean for learning?<br />3) Social networks are more influential as …<br />Audience<br />
- screen literacy - graphics and symbols<br /> - navigation literacy<br /> - connections and context literacy<br /> - skepticism<br />- value of contemplative time<br /> - how to create content/knowledge<br /> - personal information literacy<br /> - ethical behavior in new world<br />June 25, 2010<br />26<br />What does this mean for learning? 4) New literacies are required<br />
“Information needs of communities” - -- Knight Commission 2009<br />Attributes<br />Maximize the availability of relevant and credible information<br />Strengthen the capacity of individuals to engage with information<br />Promote individual engagement with information and the public life of the community<br />
Understanding a Community Information Ecosystem<br />Infrastructure:<br /><ul><li>Media