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Why should we care?
 Who is Arthur Clarke?
 What movie(s) or books was he popular
for creating?
 What was it about his works that made
him so popular?
 (Students will google this info or use
Live Blogging Activity
 Explain how, why and the do’s and don’t’s
 Leaves a record of activity
 Allows others to interact with our
classroom conversation
 Compare to Twitter
A final message from Arthur
 What did he say about Social Networking?
(Type it into the live chat)
 Someone want to volunteer a response
they read?
 What did he mean by “Technology tools
help us to gather and disseminate
information. But we also need qualities
like tolerance and compassion to
achieve greater understanding…”
A blogger says…
 Relating to Mr. Clarke’s message:
 Folks in education have been talking a lot
lately that it’s more than just about the
tools; it’s about critical thinking and
learning. Although Arthur Clarke wasn’t
really talking about education, per se,
it’s really all about education, and it’s
good to hear him say this three years
ago, now that we’re almost becoming
buried in Web 2.0 tools.
 Ref:
(accessed Jan. 2, 2010)
So why is this relevant?
 How can this relate to digital citizenship?
 These tools are just tools, but we always
have to remember the person on the
other side of the tool.
 Compassion, respect and other virtues
that relate to just being a good person is
what citizenship is all about. Digital
citizenship is just applying those rules
online and in the classroom while using
your computers.
Why do teachers bother us
when we are using OUR
 Do you see rules about internet usage
and texting at school bothersome? Are
we intruding on your space? Why do we
correct you when we find you on
youtube, firstclass email, searching the
web, streaming music on iTunes?
 Well, I may not have all the reasons why
we do it, but I’m going to try to make it
make sense to you.
 So first a look at where the world of
learning came from: Learning…then and
Learning: Then and Now
 Look at these images and pick one that
stands out to you the most. Describe
what you think about that picture and
how you agree or disagree with how it
represents “then and now” of learning.

 Digital Immigrants vs. Digital Natives

 Which one are you?

 The tools you have are greater than
anyone has ever had in the history of
being a student
 Engaging, dynamic and plentiful
 Use them wisely
 Just because you CAN doesn’t mean you
 Citizenship: respect the learning time,
your teacher’s rules
 Now it’s time to work….
Activity: Revising the AUP
 Take the AUP, read it!
 Circle the 5 rules you don’t agree with or
that you think need to be re-worded.
 Revise, re-word or change at least 2 rules
that you circled. Give a reason why they
were changed.
 Daily Grade
 Be ready to discuss further the rules you
changed and let’s see which ones we
can add to our class rules.

Warm-up: I want your
 Check your first class conference (it has
your class period on the icon)
 Click on the link that will take you to a
 Read and answer all the items on the
 We will look at the data when everyone is
Activity: Helping Others
Understand the AUP
 Choose one of the unacceptable uses for
computers in school.
 Use Comic Life, Word (drawing tools) or
Glogster to create a poster to hang in
the school informing students of what
they are not allowed to do.
 Daily Grade
 Include:
Picture(s), the use prohibited,
your name and class period
Laws and How It Applies in the

 Are you a pirate? Watch this video and be
ready to discuss.
 What is piracy?
 The unauthorized use of material that is
covered by copyright law, in a manner
that violates one of the copyright
owner's exclusive rights, such as the
right to reproduce or perform the
copyrighted work, or to make derivative
 B4U Copy: Why there are consequences
for piracy.
 E-book Piracy: It doesn’t just happen with
music and movies.
 What side is the government on and why?

Review of DC meaning
 Digital Citizenship  By: Gerald Bailey &
can be described Mike Ribble
as the norms of
behavior with
regard to
technology use.
 This is described in
more detail in
this book.
How can I be a responsible
 Use only legal sites for music and movies.
There are many affordable sites on the
internet besides iTunes. Try these:
 ProMusic:
 BirdTrax:
 SoundForge:

Using music/video for
 Copyright Law: Acceptable Use and Abuse
 Question:

 When looking up graphics and text from the

 a. take whatever you want because that’s the
purpose of the Internet.
 b. ask your friends for places to find material
you can copy.
 c. ask for permission to use the information
before using them.
 d. avoid it because all the information on the
Internet is false.
Using music/video for
 Correct Answer: C
 Students need to realize that when
“borrowing” anything from the Internet
that its use is restricted by the owner
(unless stated otherwise). All content
taken from the web should be cited
Using music/video for
 Define Digital Plagiarism
 So how do I make sure I don’t break
Digital Law?
 Citing internet sources correctly
 MLA format
 You can also use the poster at the front of
the room from
 Let’s try one of the sites we used today in
this presentation.

Resources: Help me cite
 Using the sources above, that I used for
this presentation, help me to put them
into MLA format using

Citing your sources for 1Vision
 Collect your websites on a document and
record the day you accessed the site
 Use citation machine to cite your source
in MLA format
 Go forth, create podcasts and movies and
remember……give credit where credit is
due, and don’t be a pirate!