In “Literacy and the digital knowledge revolution” (2006), Claire Belisle refers to “digital knowledge”, as a way that knowledge can be “processed and transformed”, by the various technological tools, i.e. search engines, databases, sorters and linguistic analysts, that we have available (Belisle, 2006, p57). Belisle moves in to the revouloution Literacy- believes that literacy is the basis of knowledge acquisition and, with the stronger interaction between humans and technology and the way we acquire and interpret information and data from the latter, digital literacy needs to be incorporated into our current literacy structure. According to Paul Gilster, digital literacy is comprised of these four components- assembling knowledge, evaluating information and searching and navigating in non-linear routes (Gilster, 1997). By adding critical thinking to digital literacy, one can then open up pathways to “digital knowledge”.
Tools- Belisle refers to “digital knowledge”, as a way that knowledge can be “processed and transformed”, by the various technological tools, i.e. search engines, databases, sorters and linguistic analysts, that we have available (Belisle, 2006, p57 The classroom and the way students and teachers interact, has been radically changed with the advent of computers, the web and other technological tools. Students from every age group are increasingly using the internet to give them information and datathese devices to study --intro addresses relevance of critical thinking as crucial …use as a way to thread each main point together.. talk about critical thinking throughout essay in re to each sub point (Reverse points to talk about access first?)
1. Labour of knowledge? What work should tools for us or should we do for learning? a) What is labour of knowledge (always define) In this par, begin with your own topic sentence.. labour…what does it mean? What are some examples? What are benefits and problems? What is unsettled or what do we need to think about more? What is your position? Concluding sentence in paragraph / transition sentence b) Make a point about it ---
c) Give examples from research to illustrates debates, benefits and negatives 2. Accessability of knowledge (general knowledge, open-access v membership / user fee academic journals… etc.. YouTube)
Labor of knowledge pge 279
The labor of knowledge ascribes to the way that we, as people, conduct our search for information Authors: MacKenzie Owen, John
Journal of Economic Methodology; Nov2002, Vol. 9 Issue 3, p275-288, 14p Document Type:
COMMUNICATION in learning & scholarship
PUBLISHING KNOWLEDGE DISSEMINATION
NAICS/Industry Codes :
519120 Libraries and Archives
511130 Book Publishers
Technological developments in areas such as digitization and networking are changing scholarly communication in fundamental ways. This paper describes the most important changes and their impacts on the various actors in the information chain. Its main argument is that the responsibility for scholarly communication is shifting from functional actors such as publishers and libraries to a more integral responsibility held by the academic community itself. Publishers and libraries would then change from product-oriented organizations to service-oriented organizations, supporting scholarly communication in an outsourcing relationship with the academic world. The paper finally explores changes in scholarly communication in the context of Michael Gibbon's concepts of knowledge production. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] Copyright of Journal of Economic Methodology is the property of Routledge and its content may not be copied or emailed to multiple sites or posted to a listserv without the copyright holder's express written permission. However, users may print, download, or email articles...
References: Heylighen F. (2002): “The Global Brain as a New Utopia”, in: R. Maresch & F. Rotzer (eds.) Zukunftsfiguren (Suhrkamp, Frankfurt) http://pespmc1.vub.ac.be/Papers/GB-Utopia.pdf
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