I have been inspired by reading danah boyd’s It’s Complicated to think about how we all, not just teenagers, behave, and perceive ourselves behaving in our digital environment.
Responding to @dougpete, I’m adding some more information about copyright safe practices, this time with images. As described in the previous post on safe sounds for podcasting – https://joanvinallcox.wordpress.com/2014/02/28/safe-sounds-for-podcasting-canada-2014/ – Creative Commons and, using Creative Commons licenses, Flickr, provide copyright safe images. On Google Images, you can find safe content, if you search under Tools.
However, the exciting and savvy new move by Getty, as described by CNN – http://www.cnn.com/2014/03/06/tech/social-media/getty-free-pictures/ – adds more options for images to use, at the same time as making misusing the images using screenshot etc. far less interesting. All Getty asks is that you embed the image, giving them credit and a link back to their site.
The embed icon looks like – </> and takes you to the code.
And this is what you get –
I’m typing on Notability on my iPad Mini in the landscape view and using the correct fingering and I’m astounded at the speed I can type with. I’m enjoying this light tapping of a virtual keyboard, a set of letters laid out qwerty-like.The only thing I miss is a single apostrophe on the top keyboard. I find it slowing to have to tap for the number keyboard and then tap the apostrophe and then tap back to the alphabetical one. But it’s interesting, with my iPad resting on my knee and slightly wobbly, just tapping away.
I’m hungry and I’m playing a little. I just found out that I can type a small “i” and it will automatically turn into uppercase. If I type “im” it will automatically become I’m. I wonder what will happen when I type “its”. Yup, it converts; it’s given an added apostrophe automatically. I had to use a semi-colon to need to get at the numerical keyboard. Good to know.
I’m hearing this a lot lately –
I’m playing with recognizing sounds – guess what this one is:
What determines the probable future career success of individuals? Is it intelligence, technical knowledge and skills, their socio-economic background or educational success? Are the forces that make success the same for Generations X and Y as they are for the Baby Boomers? These questions have been researched extensively by recruiters, talent management experts and human behaviour researchers in the past decade. The answers now point to emotional competencies.
First, it’s important to note that a distinct North American and particularly American myth has been perpetuated that colours our perspective on career success: The “self-made man” or “anyone can make it to the top” myth. While it may have been true in the last century and the early part of this one, evidence doesn’t support its veracity now.
Researchers for the past century have investigated the determinants of career success. While intelligence has been the most consistent factor in determining job…
View original post 641 more words