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Course Outcomes by Mind Map: Course Outcomes
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Course Outcomes

Rhetorical Knowledge

Identify, articulate, and focus on a defined purpose.

Respond to the need of the appropriate audience

Respond appropriately to different rhetorical situations

Use conventions of format and structure appropriate to the rhetorical situation

Adopt appropriate voice, tone, and level of formality

Understand how each genre helps to shape writing and how readers respond to it

Write in multiple genres

Understand the role of a variety of technologies/media in accessing, retrieving managing and communicating information

Use appropriate technologies to organize, present, and communicate information to address a range of audiences, purposes, and genres

Critical Thinking, Reading and Writing

Use information, writing, and reading for inquiry, learning, thinking and communication

Be able to further express myself through ways of critical thinking, followed by writing

Integrate previously held beliefs, assumptions, and knowledge with new information and the ideas of others to accomplish a specific purpose within a context


Be aware that it usually takes multiple drafts to create and complete a successful text

Develop flexible strategies for generating, revising, editing, and proof-reading

Understand the collaborative and social aspects of research and writing processes

To be able to follow standard and creative steps in order to come to a better solution

Use appropriate technologies to manage data and information collected and gathered

Knowledge of Conventions

Learn common formats for different genres

Develop knowledge of genre conventions ranging from structure and paragraphing to tone and mechanics

Understand and apply legal and ethical uses of information and technology including copyright and intellectual property

Virtual Cultures Notes

A very good chapter from the book, New Media

I looked at the "useful websites" portion at the bottom of page 81, and the clickzstats websites has a lot of useful information

The relationship between technology and presenting ideas has drastically changed in the past few years, and this chapter demonstrates it greatly







The Public Domain is the rule, copyright protection is the exception

Copyright protection should last only as long as necessary to achieve a reasonable compromise between protecting and rewarding the author for his intellectual labour and safeguarding the public interest in the dissemination of culture and knowledge

What is in the Public Domain must remain in the Public Domain

The lawful user of a digital copy of a Public Domain work should be free to (re-)use, copy and modify such work.

Contracts or technical protection measures that restrict access to and re-use of Public Domain works must not be enforced

Fair Use

Law provides copyright protection to “works of authorship” in order to foster the creation of culture. Its best-known feature is protection of owners’ rights

we as a society give limited property rights to creators to encourage them to produce culture; at the same time, we give other creators the chance to use that same copyrighted material, without permission or payment, in some circumstances. Without the second half of the bargain, we could all lose important new cultural work.

Fair use is flexible; it is not unreliable

Fair use is healthy and vigorous in daily broadcast television news, where references to popular films, classic TV programs, archival images, and popular songs are both prevalent and routinely unlicensed.

Creative Commons

an alternative method for marking creative products and publications.

becoming increasingly useful for higher education because it will allow faculty to use and share materials without worrying as much about breaking copyright.

All you need to do is give proper credit to the person who produced/published the image.