Have the link to your document ready for our first virtual class on Wed, February 11, 2015
Why privacy matters?
What will a future without secrets look like?
5 tips for staying safe on the web
Practicing password safety
Shopping safely online
Be careful with malware
Gmail security tips
Avoiding phishing scams
HTTPS and SSL tutorials
Getting smart about smartphones
Office of the CA Attorney General
Using the Internet safely
Online Privacy and Technology
Terms of Service, https://tosdr.org/index.html
Humans Need Not Apply
Writing books at the push of a button
Solution to the problem, Higher-order thinking, Critical thinking skills, Creative thinking processes
Google Search: Reunion
Needs to be done for next class
This tutorial was made for another class but it works well for us, Type your email address here https://goo.gl/9s1xZu
Research paper template
Tutorial. If you cannot watch it directly on Google Drive, download it.
Images, PC, Search your computer for "Snipping tool", Mac, Search your computer for "Grab"
Video, Using your phone, Thorough and concise, High quality
Android device, Click the 1) volume down and 2) power button simultaneously
Collaborative note taking, Private document, the professor needs to give you viewing and editing permissions
Edited class notes, Private document, the professor needs to give you viewing and editing permissions
Downloadable mind map
The Information Literacy User’s Guide
Group research mind map template, Downloadable mind map
Research paper template
Individual mind maps from previous classes
Textbook reading. Pages 7 to 14.
Research purpose, Tutorials, Developing a topic, Deciphering your assignment, Picking your topic is research, Research timeline
Review Pew Research Center list of topics
Selected topic, Once you know your topic, please write it in this node in the group mind map, Your topic must not be related to privacy
Main research question, Once you decide your research question, please write it here
Focused research questions, Please write here
Textbook readings. Chapter 2, Scope. Page 15 to 25.
Textbook readings. Chapter 3, Plan. Page 26 to 46.
Formulating a search strategy, Tutorials
Generating search terms, Tutorials
Google searching, Google Search Guide, Tutorials, 2 page cheat sheet, A Google a Day, Using Google Scholar, Tutorials, Get more out of Google, Graphic
Search terms, List all appropriate search terms, One term per node, List most successful search queries, One query per node, URL of the query itself
Library databases, What is a library database?, From idea to library
Other resources, Savvy searcher, Internet searching tips, Tutorials
Textbook reading. Pages 63 to 77.
Information sources, Primary and secondary sources, Primary, Secondary, Tutorials, Popular and scholarly sources, Popular, Commercial, Scholarly and peer-reviewed, Tutorials, Popular and scholarly sources 1, Popular and scholarly sources 2, Peer review in 3 minutes, Anatomy of a scholarly article, Information sources, Page
Evaluating authority, Author(s), Expertise, Academic background and credentials, Work-related or other experience, Licensure or certification, Affiliation, Other publications, Publisher, Sponsor or owner, Web address
Evaluating currency, Date and edition of a publication, Determining currency of a website, Website stability
Evaluating content, Intended audience, Purpose and scope, Objectivity, Recognizing bias, Accuracy and verifiability, Overall quality
Final sources of information, Title of article, book, or source (one node per source), Primary or secondary, Popular or scholarly, Authority, Currency, Content
Absorbing the information, Effective reading, SQ4R, S, Survey the chapter/article, Q, Write questions for each heading, 4R, Read the information one section at a time, Record notes while you read, Recite the important information, Review your questions, A checklist for reasoning, Embedded image, Miniature guide to critical thinking, Link to image, Practice journal article, Use the above template to analyze the following article, I regretted the minute I pressed share, https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B-2_K9SY7zO7NDdlSkJycEVGMTg/view?usp=sharing, I regretted the minute I pressed share, Main purpose, Understand how Facebook users think about regret., Key question/issues that the author is addressing, What posts do users regret sharing on Facebook?, Why do users make regrettable posts?, What are the consequences of these regrettable posts?, How do users handle regrettable posts?, How do users currently avoid regrets?, Most important information in the article, What people regret posting?, Sensitive content, Alcohol and illegal drug use, Sex, Religion and politics, Profanity and obscenity, Personal and family issues, Work and company, Content with strong sentiment, Negative and offensive content, Arguments, Lies and secrets, Why do people make regrettable posts?, Intended puposes, It's cool, It's funny, Venting frustration, Good intentions, I didn't think about it, "Hot" states, How posts become regrets?, Unforeseen or ignored consequences, Unintended audience, Underestimated consequences, Unfamiliarity with or Misunderstanding of SNS, Facebook usability problems, How do users avoid or handle regrets?, Rules for information sharing, Delay, Decline or ignore requests, Self-censoring, Self-cleaning, Apologize, Read but not post, Select appropriate communication channel, Use privacy settings, Multiple accounts for auditing, Fake names or status, Friends' and parents' advice, Main inferences/conclusions in article, 23% of the 340 participants had experienced regret. If this is the case for all users in Facebook, millions of people are having similar experiences, Mental models, Proactive, In situ, Reactive, Focus, Young people focus on social rank, Professionals focus on creating a professional (formal) and personal (informal) boundaries, Older users apply simpler models like "share most" or "not share at all", No regrets regarding education or financial topics, Other types of regret, Action, Regret in the short term, Inaction, Regret in the long term, The key concept(s) we need to understand in this article is (are), The concept of Privacy, Ability to have control over the information we post in Facebook, The concept of Regret, Feeling sadness, repentance, or disappointment over one's own actions and their factual or potential consequences, Main assumption(s) underlying the author's thinking is (are), College students are significantly different than the rest of the population., This affected the study's population, or who was recruited, for the study, American students are different than UK students, Even both are set of students, cultural differences are significant, Since regret is common on all users, and since Facebook has 500+ million users, this is worthwhile studying, Implications, If we take this line of reasoning seriously, Facebook usage is associated with psychological well-being and we can do something about it, If we fail to take this line of reasoning seriously, Template for Analyzing the Logic of an Article (One per chosen article), Main purpose, Type here, Key question/issues that the author is addressing, Type here, Most important information in the article, Type here, Main inferences/conclusions in article, Type here, The key concept(s) we need to understand in this article is (are), The concept of ________, The author's meaning of this concept, Main assumption(s) underlying the author's thinking is (are), Type here, Implications, If we take this line of reasoning seriously, Type here, If we fail to take this line of reasoning seriously, Type here
Organizing information, Thinking process, After absorbing and analyzing the information, spend time by yourself, away from the computer, in silence and peacefully, to use your brain to make connections among all the pieces of knowledge., Free flow mind mapping, Organizing by categories, Organizing by concepts, Chronological organization, Hierarchical organization, Blooms taxonomy
Organization mind map for your paper, Start creating branches here, If you followed the Template for Analyzing the Logic of an Article, this part will be easier
Thinking process, After absorbing and analyzing the information, spend time by yourself, away from the computer, in silence and peacefully, to use your brain to make connections among all the pieces of knowledge.
Important information, Your paper is about the connections among the different sources that you gathered based on your research question., You should not summarize the different sources that you gathered. Summaries might work well for high school papers.
Audience, Tutorials, Introduction and overview, Writing for audiences in US academic settings, Audience, Whom are you writing to?, What is your audience's life background?, How much do they know about the topic?, What are readers' demographic characteristics?, What is your relationship with the audience?, How will readers react to your message?, What does your audience expect from you?, Is there something you should avoid?, Linear, Thesis driven, How to incorporate Audience into your writing?, Genre, Stance, Language, Tone, Purpose, Media/Design
Citing sources, Tutorials, Why you need to cite sources, Citation Style Chart (PDF)
Styles, Tutorials, APA Style, APA formatting and style, The Basics, Reference List Basics, A more detailed explanation, Complex Authors, Books, Periodicals, APA style aid, MPA style guide, Citation Machine
Guide to grammar and writing
Your final paper, Template here, Link to your final paper in Google Docs