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Digital Literacy

Applying and using technology  effectively as a research, organization, and evaluation tool; using digital technologies and social networks to access, manage, create, and evaluate information successfully.

Jun 04, 2021

Blog

A Year in Review: Advice from Teachers Who Lived It

If you had told me back in December of 2019 that every one of my teachers would be proficient at scheduling and managing Zoom meetings and posting electronic assignments multiple times throughout the day using Seesaw and Schoology, I would probably have called you in for a psychiatric evaluation.

Jun 01, 2021

Entry

Summer Virtual Studio Courses for Budding Digital Creators

Budding young artists, photographers, or digital experts will appreciate the Master Class offerings that are part of Smithsonian Summer Virtual Adventures. Designed for students in grades 6–11, these weeklong studio courses help students develop specialized skills as they create personal projects inspired by Smithsonian collections.

Jun 01, 2021

Entry

Graphs to Help Students Think About Growing Inequalities in America

To help students think critically about American society, The New York Times has compiled 28 graphs covering topics such as healthcare, education, and income. Among the graphs are examples that show how the coronavirus pandemic complicated the inequalities deeply entrenched in our society, as well as laid bare and widened these disparities.

May 17, 2021

Sponsored Content

5 Ways Student-Level Data Can Ensure Learning Continuity

No matter where learning occurs, CatchOn helps you stay informed. Most districts lack visibility into their students’ patterns of digital engagement and learning, leaving them scrambling to figure out what is working and what is not. Check out five ways CatchOn empowers education leaders to track, visualize, and analyze data at the student level to detect emerging trends and assess student engagement, both inside and outside the classroom.

May 17, 2021

Entry

Google 3D Timelapse Feature for Observing Planet Earth

Timelapse in Google Earth combines more than 24 million satellite photos, two petabytes of data, and 2 million hours of CPU processing time to create an interactive view showing how Earth has changed from 1984 to 2020. Users can choose practically any place on Earth, change camera angles, and select a specific year they want to see.

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