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Digital Tattoo for Faculty of Education - Instructors

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Seminar for Instructors in the Faculty of Education at UBC.

Publicada em: Educação, Tecnologia
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Digital Tattoo for Faculty of Education - Instructors

  1. 1. Thoughtfully Inked Julie Mitchell, UBC Library Cindy Underhill, CTLT
  2. 2. Key Question How can you support teacher candidates to be engaged digital citizens while being mindful of the policies and standards that govern their profession? CU
  3. 3. Outline  Literacies  Complexity of the Online Environment  Portfolio Development  Social Media  Strategies CU
  4. 4. Student’s concerns? Developing an audience Raising awareness Building a “brand” Building professional profile Attention Participation Network Smarts Privacy literacies Reference: http://wiki.ubc.ca/Sandbox:Digital_Literacy_Framework CU
  5. 5. Teacher Regulation Branch “ The Supreme Court of Canada has determined that educators are held to a higher standard than other citizens due to their unique role in society.” From: Teacher Regulation Branch JM
  6. 6. Discussion Activity  What does “higher standard” mean in the context of social media? JM
  7. 7. Complexity of Online Environment  Dynamics that influence what we do online – Anonymity – Persistence – Replicability – Searchability – Scalability From: boyd, danah. 2009. "Social Media is Here to Stay... Now What?" JM
  8. 8. The audience can be invisible and anonymous
  9. 9. Online Environment | Persistence what you (or others) put on the internet stays there The good The bad The ugly JM
  10. 10. Online Environment |Replicability Content can be taken out of context
  11. 11. Online Environment |Scalability Scalability: what’s intended for one reaches many
  12. 12. Online Environment | Searchability
  13. 13. Story| Replicability & Scalability Image credit: Flickr user OldShoeWoman JM
  14. 14. Story| Searchability JM
  15. 15. Portfolios: Reflections CU
  16. 16. Portfolios: Images  Faces blurred – meets requirements?  What about student work?  Image licensed for re-use creative commons – not children from her class  cited: but not to the original source CU
  17. 17. Considerations  What is identifying information?  Where might I use privacy settings to protect students while contributing authentic reflections?  Am I contributing to the digital tattoo of my students? CU
  18. 18. Copyright Infringing copyright is a serious matter and UBC requires each of its faculty, staff and students to comply with copyright law and the terms of the UBC Copyright Requirements. http://copyright.ubc.ca/requirements/copyright-guidelines/
  19. 19. Portfolios: Resources  Privacy settings on UBC blogs: http://blogs.ubc.ca/support/faq/#Privacy_and_Security  Use of Student Images and Work Agreement (TEO)  Copyright guides: – http://copyright.ubc.ca/help-and-resources/image-citation- guide/ – http://copyright.ubc.ca/help-and-resources/creative- commons-guide/ – http://copyright.ubc.ca/help-and-resources/why-should-i- care/ CU
  20. 20. Social Media: Learning Opp “I despise Twitter, truthfully. I think it’s one of the worst things that’s been created in my lifetime, and so there’s no way I’m going to go on it. …” – Prof. Stephen Toope (UBC President) CU From: TrekMagazine – May 2013
  21. 21. Social Media: Learning Opp “I am proud to say that my school district has welcomed Twitter. We have our own hashtag stream where people from the district and outside of the district share, collaborate, and celebrate all in the name of improving education. We also have recently started holding a weekly chat time every Sunday night where people who are interested gather on our hashtag stream to chat about a preplanned topic. The topics have included inquiry based learning, assessment practices, and success stories. Weekly chats like this are happening all over Twitter.” – Iram Khan: UBC Alumni, administrator and teacher CU From: The Value of Twitter: An Open Letter to Stephen Toope, President of UBC CanTeach – June3, 2013
  22. 22. Social Media: Learning Opp Source: http://mashable.com/2012/09/27/sikh-reddit-response/ CU
  23. 23. Balpreet’s response: Source: http://mashable.com/2012/09/27/sikh-reddit-response/ Social Media: Learning Opp CU
  24. 24. Social Media: Teaching Opp  What role do you think teacher’s play in helping their students become responsible digital citizens and how do you prepare them to do that? CU
  25. 25. Mashups, memes and media Source: http://www.quickmeme.com (Mckayla Maroney and Success Kid) CU
  26. 26. Mashups, memes and media CUSource: http://mashable.com/2012/05/10/child-memes/
  27. 27. Strategies  Create some guidelines/ ground rules around cell phone use for photos and videos of teachers and students.  Discuss school as a “safe space” for learning – what does that mean in context of sharing texts, videos and images? JM
  28. 28. Strategies  Profile pruning  Restricting sharing settings  Remove or restrict access to any pictures, messages or videos you would not want the public to see from your online profile  Asking friends not to tag photos of you JM
  29. 29. Strategies  LinkedIn – Professional networking – Invest time creating your profile – Connect with other educators  Edmodo – Teacher specific social networking tool – Connect with colleagues, publishers and resources – Join over 33 million teachers and students safely connecting in online classrooms, collaborating on assignments, discovering new resources, and more! JM
  30. 30. Strategies  Create a thoughtful, well-written blog about your goals or interests. Post comments on others’ blogs and use your full name  Participate in professional discussions on Twitter via hashtags JM
  31. 31. Strategies  Create a personal website and link to and from various pages within and outside your website – this will increase your “page rank”  Buy your own domain name  Tag first & last name on photos that represent your professional self JM
  32. 32. Final thoughts  If we have provoked some thought, how might that influence your practise moving forward? JM
  33. 33. Design your digital tattoo... digitaltattoo.ubc.ca
  34. 34. Resources  BC College of Teachers: Standards, Questions and Case Studies http://www.bcct.ca/Standards/QuestionsCaseStudiesContents.aspx#  boyd, danah. 2009. "Social Media is Here to Stay... Now What?" Microsoft Research Tech Fest, Redmond, Washington, February 26. Retrieved March 10, 2009: http://www.danah.org/papers/talks/MSRTechFest2009.html  Digital Tattoo: digitaltattoo.ubc.ca  Madden, M., Fox, S., Smith, A., & Vitak, J. (2007). Digital Footprints: Online Identity Management and Search in the Age of Transparency. Pew/Internet.  McBride, Melanie (2010) http://melaniemcbride.net/2009/08/27/putting-the-social-justice- in-social-media-pedagogy/  Ontario College’s “Use of Electronic Communication and Social Media” http://www.oct.ca/publications/PDF/Prof_Adv_Soc_Media_EN.pdf  Rego, B. (2009). Teachers Guide to Using Facebook.  Richardson, W. (2008, January). Teaching Civics with Social Web Tools. District Administration, 44(1), 56-56.  Rosen, Jeffrey (2010) The Web Means the End of Forgetting, New York Times.  Quan, Douglas (2010) Facebook Blurs Line Between Teacher and Friend, Vancouver Sun. tr
  35. 35. Resources Review/re-use this presentation: http://www.slideshare.net/digitaltattoo/ tr