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Posts Tagged ‘social’


Socialnomics has created several versions of Social Media Revolution.  These videos provide interesting social media and mobile statistics that are based on the book Socialnomics by Erik Qualman.

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Snip.ly


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Kimtag


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I came across a great presentation “Social Media & Web 2.0 for Learning (2nd Edition)” created by Mr. Zaid Alsagoff.  The presentation provides many essential learning tools and useful resources that teachers can use to facilitate learning and build an effective personal learning environment and network.

 

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Diigo is a social bookmarking tool that allows teachers and students to save websites into a public or private library, share them with others in your network, highlight any part of a webpage and attach sticky notes to specific highlights or to a whole page. The annotations can be kept private, shared with a group within Diigo or a special link forwarded to others.

Diigo provides rich tagging capability as well as folders for better information organization, and group annotation for better collaboration. Diigo allows students to search the full-text of a teacher’s collections, or just within a teacher’s highlights. Also, Diigo allows teachers to highlight critical features within text and images and write comments directly on the web pages, to collect and organize series of web pages and web sites into coherent and thematic sets, and to facilitate online conversations within the context of the materials themselves.  Furthermore, teachers can create a free teacher account through which they can create student accounts.  Diigo’s student accounts require no email address, can be kept private, and can also be grouped so that students can share resources they find with each other. Diigo is more than just a social bookmarking tool.  It is a powerful research tool and a knowledge sharing community for teachers and students.

The following presentation was recently delivered at the 2011 Mississippi Educational Computing Association (MECA) Conference in Jackson, Mississippi on February 8, 2011.  Please feel free to provide comments and suggestions.  Thanks.

 

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