Portland Community College Library has posted an infographic depicting the many places students and authors might go for information along with relevant information about those sources. http://www.pcc.edu/library/scripts/know-your-sources/index.html
Champlain Valley Union High School have sent this infographic via their Twitter feed. It visually illustrates the important role of Critical Thinking in learning.
So many different learning frameworks and discussions are taking place but the more I look at them and compare them the more I realise just how encompassing the Guided Inquiry Design Process is – as it embeds all elements found in the others.
During Guided Inquiry students discover ‘content’ according to their interest in a topic area then go on to analyse and finally to share and evaluate their learning. This infographic illustrates this process very well.
In the Guided Inquiry Design Process, assessment occurs throughout the whole process – Assessment ‘for’ learning,’in learning’ and ‘of learning’. Students share in Inquiry circles at various stages and all learning is transparent and shared. The support of the teacher and teacher librarian make it a truly collaborative experience.
Students need to learn basic netiquette rules before entering their ideas or opinions online. The following links provide summaries and infographics to teach about ‘netiquette’.
A visual, created by Touro College, outlines 15 netiquette rules students should abide by while interacting in online discussion boards. However, these netiquette rules are also valid for any other virtual space and not only discussion boards.
It is always interesting to look at the data after we run a “Speed Dating” activity. A few books are enjoyed by almost everyone who read them and a few are disliked by everybody. The rest, however can be equally enjoyed by some and disliked by others. What makes for a ‘good read’? Why are some books abandoned?
Edudemic post,Why Do You Abandon A Book? by Katie Lepi lists
‘Top 5 Abandoned “Popular” Books (and some reasons why)’
‘Top 5 Abandoned Classics’
‘What Makes You Put A Book Down?
‘What Makes You Want To Keep Reading?’
The infographic The Psychology of Abandonment visualises this whole scenario.