This resource is useful for students who can visit rare books in special collections libraries. Teachers and students of book history, literature, and art history might find this resource useful.
This tutorial is your guide to use the library like a pro. It covers all of the information you need to find, evaluate and organize research materials. This tutorial is designed for upper-level undergraduate students and graduate students conducting research in physics.
By the end of this tutorial, you will be able to:
Critically evaluate information
Identify and avoid predatory publishers
Know where to search for relevant resources
Apply advanced literature searching techniques
Use a citation managers to effectively organize and cite materials
A place to download (for free!) unique HD stock video footage and animated backgrounds for any production or educational purpose. All clips in the library are completely free to use and are a simple "right click save" to download.
A Beginner's Guide to Information Literacy covers the ACRL's Framework for Information Literacy frame by frame, using casual language and real world examples. Use this click-through text-based resource to understand the Framework as a whole or to work on understanding a particular Frame. Reflection questions are included for the casual learner or for anyone incorporating Information Literacy conversations into a classroom or workshop.
This lesson is intended to be used wtih middle to high school learners. It can be used as a library or ELA classroom lesson. The idea is best used when imulated with books from the local library to which students have access.The video concludes with a challenge for viewers to use the attached document, entitled "A Scary Situation" to write their own story.
This guide answers the questions:
What is OER?
Why Adopt OER?
How do you find and use OER?
How do you embracing Open Pedagogy?
Includes a sample open pedagogy assignment: Celebrating Diversity Libguide
**The resource is published by Common Sense EducationCommon Sense Education has created the Deep Fakes and Democracy lesson plan to educate students on how misinformation influences the Democratic process. Common Sense also has a broader section on Hoaxes and Fakes in its Digital Citizenship Curriculum: https://www.commonsense.org/education/digital-citizenship/lesson/hoaxes-and-fakes
A chapter on using the College Library from the textbook, Communication Skills, developed by the Language Communication for Development Department at the Bunda College of Agriculture, University of Malawi.
Students examine what deepfakes are and consider the deeper civic and ethical implications of deepfake technology. In an age of easy image manipulation, this lesson fosters critical thinking skills that empower students to question how we can mitigate the impact of doctored media content. This lesson plan includes a slide deck and brainstorm sheet for classroom use.
Democracy in difference: Debating key terms of gender, sexuality, race and identity focuses on concepts and analytical frames we use when discussing how marginalised identities navigate their place in an assumed common culture.
This ebook offers a path for exploring how we might build a shared vocabulary when working through the muddle of public debates like identity politics, political correctness, pronouns and what constitutes racism. Democracy in Difference is an unconventional interdisciplinary guide to key concepts, which borrows from decolonial methodologies, Marxism, feminism, queer theory and deconstruction.
Key terms are illustrated through written text, La Trobe Art Institute artworks (centering Indigenous artists), poetry, comedy and song, and customised animations which make difficult terms accessible.
This text is published by the La Trobe eBureau.
A more fun and creative way to teach the Dewey Decimal System, this unit puts students in charge of their learning (and the teaching!) Students utilize the Internet and library to learn about a Dewey category of their choice, create a presentation, and share their findings with the class.
Le didacticiel du style de citation APA est créé par le personnel de la bibliothèque de l'Université de l'Alberta pour venir en aide aux étudiants et aux professeurs. Le didacticiel explique pourquoi il est important de se servir de citations, des éléments relatifs à diverses sources courantes et comment créer des références et des citations dans le texte d’après les directives de la 7e édition du guide de l’APA. Ce didacticiel peut également servir de ressource de référence.
This annotated list (from the MSDE Blackboard website) is intended to provide teachers links to resources that can be used to teach digital citizenship and other technology related concepts and skills. The resources listed are considered free to use but are not necessarily openly licensed materials unless otherwise noted. Feel free to remix this document to delete any links that are not useful to you and add any resources you find worthwhile.
This project is a science based unit that incorporates using a makerspace. Students work together to research a local bird species and design and build a birdhouse to meet the specific needs of their species.
This tutorial explains common sections of scholarly articles: abstract, introduction, literature review / background, methods/methodology, results/findings, discussion, limitations, implications, conclusion, and references / bibliography / works cited / works consulted.
An activity/ worksheet on the topic of evaluating sources; students generate their own strategies for evlauating sources, compare to the CRAAP test, and use their strategy on an information source.