COURSEWORK COVERSHEET (TURNITIN)
Before you submit your coursework, please read the following: 1) You should have read and understood the section on Unfair Means in the Student Handbook (http://ischool.dept.shef.ac.uk/taught/index.php/Unfair_Means). You must only submit work that is entirely your own and must not include the work of any other person, unless it is properly acknowledged and referenced. Any form of unfair means is treated as a serious academic offence and action may be taken under the Discipline Regulations. If in doubt, do NOT submit the coursework and seek the advice of the member of staff setting the coursework. 2) Please note that, unless an extension has been agreed to by the School Examinations Officer (see http://ischool.dept.shef.ac.uk/taught/index.php/Late_Submission), coursework submitted after 2pm on the stated submission date will result in a deduction of 5% of the mark awarded for each working day after the submission date / time up to a maximum of 5 working days, where ‘working day’ includes Monday to Friday (excluding public holidays) and runs from 2pm to 2pm. Coursework submitted after the maximum period will receive zero marks.
3) If your assignment has a word count limit (see Module Outline) a deduction of 3 marks will be applied if it is 5% or more, above/below the stated word count, or if your coursework does not state the word count.
4) Group Submissions only: Each member of the group should be identified by their student registration number. This is very important otherwise students may not receive a mark. The “student contributed equally” box is to confirm that ALL members of the group contributing to this coursework agree that each member of the group has contributed equally to the coursework and to the preparation of the final piece of coursework submitted.
PLEASE COMPLETE and then use the entire sheet as the first page of your coursework. Confirmation – I have read and understood the
points above (state ‘YES’ or ‘NO’)*
Word Count (if applicable):
Group submissions only – the
group agree that this
student contributed equally?
(state ‘YES’ or ‘NO’)*
If this box contains ‘NO’, the module coordinator will investigate.
Is Google all public need?
The advance technology of Google (Google Glass, Google Earth) has applied into many different fields, people seems to be live in a Google world. This paper explores both the positive aspects and negative features of these advance technologies, and demonstrates that Google is all public need.
Keywords: Google, Google Glass, Google Earth, technology
In this information era, hundreds of millions users all around the world are available to access the Internet by Google. As one of the largest and most powerful technology company, Google now is more than just a search engine, for instance, Google glass, Google TV and Google map; those sub-brands are being widely used. Therefore, it seems that people live in a Google world. The aim of this essay is going to discuss that Google is irreplaceable and perfect enough for users from the technological perspective. First, it shows the advanced technology used in specific products, such as Google Earth and Google glass, followed by how much beneficial and drawbacks can public get from those technologies. Thereafter, a conclusion will draw by analyzing and evaluating both advantages and disadvantages of Google’s technology.
In the past decades, the uses and applications of technology are broad and span to considerable fields, for instance, education, entertainment and transportation. According to Segall (2011), users are able to input any postcode or point all around the world into the Google Earth; as a result, details would be present by photographic images of that specific location. Prasad and Traynor (2014) also claim that the GPS technology of...
Association Journal = Journal de l’Association Medicale Canadienne, 185(16), 1385.
information system using the Google Map API for guidance to referral hospitals. Journal of
Medical Systems, 34(6), 1157–60
Power, M. J., Neville, P., Devereux, E., Haynes, A., & Barnes, C. (2012). “Why bother seeing the
world for real?”: Google Street View and the representation of a stigmatised neighbourhood.
Stocker, L., Burke, G., Kennedy, D., & Wood, D. (2012). Sustainability and climate adaptation:
Using Google Earth to engage stakeholders
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