We asked contributors to this volume -- experts in high school curriculum, information literacy and/or data literacy -- to explore the intersections between data and curriculum and identify high-impact strategies for demystifying data for ...
Author: Kristin Fontichiaro
Publisher: Michigan Publishing Services
Creating Data Literate Students provides high school librarians and educators with foundational domain knowledge to teach a new subset of information literacy skills -- data and statistical literacy, including: statistics and data comprehension; data as argument; and data visualization. Data -- both raw and displayed in visualizations -- can clarify or confuse, confirm or deny, persuade or deter. Students often learn that numbers are objective, though data in the real world is rarely so. In fact, visualized data -- even from authoritative sources -- can sometimes be anything but objective. Librarians and classroom educators need to be as fluent with quantitative data as they are with text in order to support high schoolers as they engage with data in formal and informal settings. We asked contributors to this volume -- experts in high school curriculum, information literacy and/or data literacy -- to explore the intersections between data and curriculum and identify high-impact strategies for demystifying data for educators and students alike.
(2019). Creating data literate students. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan. http
:// datalit.sites. uofmhosting.net/books/book/#toc • Herzog, D. (2016). Data literacy
: A user's guide. Los Angeles: SAGE. • Huff, D. (1954). How to lie with statistics.
Author: Lesley S. J. Farmer
Fake News in Context defines fake news and sets it within a historical and international context. Helping readers to become more skilled at detecting misinformation, the book also demonstrates how such knowledge can be leveraged to facilitate more effective engagement in civic education. Distinguishing between fake news and other forms of misinformation, the book explains the complete communication cycle of fake news: how and why it is created, disseminated and accessed. The book then explains the physical and psychological reasons why people believe fake news. Providing generic methods for identifying fake news, Farmer also explains the use of fact- checking tools and automated algorithms. The book then details how various literacies, including news, media, visual, information, digital and data, offer unique concepts and skills that can help interpret fake news. Arguing that individuals and groups can respond and counter fake news, which leads to civic engagement and digital citizenship, the book concludes by providing strategies for instruction and tips for collaborating with librarians. Including a range of international examples, Fake News in Context will be of interest to teaching faculty, and students of library and information science, communication studies, media studies, politics and journalism. Librarians and information professionals will also find a valuable resource in this book.
For IL teaching ideas and inspiration, download two free books titled, Data
Literacy in the Real World: Case Studies and Conversation and Creating Data
Literate Students, from the latter-named site. AURAL LITERACY One of the
reasons that ...
Author: Kathleen W. Craver
By becoming practical futurists, school librarians can help their libraries not only to survive sweeping changes in education but to thrive. This book shows how to spot technological trends and use them to your library's advantage. School librarians will recognize the need to become future forecasters in an age of rapid technological change School librarians will understand the serious employment challenges they face in a time of technological change and understand the steps they need to ensure the continuation and value of the profession School librarians will gain confidence that they can cope with predicted trends by following recommendations for instructional and organizational change
We suspect that if data-driven decision making is included on tests for teachers
and administrators such as PRAXIS and the edTPA, schools of education will be
forced to respond by teaching to the test. Testing companies will build such ...
Author: Ellen B. Mandinach
Publisher: Teachers College Press
Data literacy has become an essential skill set for teachers as education becomes more of an evidence-based profession. Teachers in all stages of professional growth need to learn how to use data effectively and responsibly to inform their teaching practices. This groundbreaking resource describes data literacy for teaching, emphasizing the important relationship between data knowledge and skills and disciplinary and pedagogical content knowledge. Case studies of emerging programs in schools of education are used to illustrate the key components needed to integrate data-driven decisionmaking into the teaching curricula. The book offers a clear path for change while also addressing the inherent complexities associated with change. Data Literacy for Educators provides concrete strategies for schools of education, professional developers, and school districts. Book Features: Defines data literacy for teaching and outlines the knowledge and skills it comprises. Uses examples and case studies that tie theory to practice. Provides a roadmap for integrating data literacy into teacher preparation programs. Covers emerging trends, such as virtual and hybrid courses and massive open online courses. “This thoughtful, well-organized book raises the challenges that beginning and experienced teachers face in becoming more data literate to increase their pedagogical effectiveness in their classrooms.” —From the Foreword by Barbara Schneider “Deans of colleges of education, practicing teachers, education advocates, and many others will find useful information here.” —Benjamin Riley, Deans for Impact “This work should join the ‘common core’ of teacher education and professional development programs.” —Lee S. Shulman, The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching “The authors lay out a compelling call to action to ensure that every teacher in this country has the skills, knowledge, and disposition in knowing how to use data to inform effective teaching.” —Aimee Rogstad Guidera, Data Quality Campaign
Organizations are waking up to the reality that in order to become more data-driven, they need to attract and develop highly data literate team members.
Author: Ben Jones
Publisher: Data Literacy Press
Organizations are waking up to the reality that in order to become more data-driven, they need to attract and develop highly data literate team members. But what does it mean to be highly data literate? Find out the types of knowledge and skills that these sought-after contributors possess, as well as the attitudes and behaviors that they demonstrate on a regular basis. This booklet includes a checklist for taking stock of your own strengths and opportunities for development, and exclusive quotes from thought-leaders and top authors in the data world.
Performance Indicator The information literate student defines and articulates the
need for information Outcome 5 . Identifies ... Roalizes that information may need
to be constructed with raw data from primary sources Performance Indicator 3 .
Author: Joanna M. Burkhardt
Publisher: Neal Schuman Pub
In college and university libraries across the nation, information literacy has become more than just an area of instruction - it has become part of the core mission of the organization. This step-by-step guide is designed to show academic library managers, instructors, and staff how to create a synthesized information literacy plan. The authors offer guidance about how to decide what to teach, when and how to deliver instruction, how to assess outcomes, and revise plans based on assessment results. The preliminary steps - team building, needs assessment, environmental scans, timelines, and goal setting - are outlined. Then key sections provide methods for writing, maintaining, assessing, and promoting the finalized plan. The writing process - establishing a structure, setting priorities, addressing audiences, finalizing and approving the document, and more - is simplified and explained. Special sections include lists of information literacy support associations, definitions, best practices, and Web sites. The CD-ROM enables users to adapt and print their own planning workbook, checklists, and supporting documents to use individually or with larger groups and committees.
This database can serve as a prototype when showing the students how to build
their databases. ... With students paired at the computer, one student can enter
the data and one can read the information to enter. ... The student groups may
need to be monitored to ensure that the more computer-literate student does not
do the majority of the computer work because it is easier than letting the less
Author: Gary R. Morrison
Publisher: Prentice Hall
This book focuses on integrating computers into teaching through the use of an inquiry-based, easy-to-use model for creating lesson plans. Teachers can use this 10-step process to design student-centered learning environments in which computer technology is integrated as a tool for learning rather than as a delivery mechanism. In addition, this book provides many practical examples and tips throughout to facilitate student understanding of chapter content. Rethinking Computers and Instruction; iNtegrating Technology for inQuiry: The NTeQ Model; Teacher as Designer I: Teacher's Toolbox; Teacher as Designer II: Teacher's Lesson Planning; Implementation: From Plan to Action; Teacher as Facilitator; Managing the Classroom; The Role of Assessment; Word Processing; Spreadsheets; Databases; Presentation of Results; The Internet in the Classroom; Educational Software; Computers as a Tool for Teachers.
Help students create maps of their communities and identify where they live on
the map . Assist students with ... Technology literacy includes the student ' s
acquisition of computer skills for improved learning , productivity , and
performance . Although ... Computer software programs allow students to create
written materials more efficiently , graph statistical data , and create artistic
materials . Becoming ...
Author: Mary Ann Burke
Drawing from their 20 years of experience working with parents, community volunteers, teachers, and school site administrators, the authors present a concise, easy-to-understand approach to building and working with these powerful allies.
However , they introduce several notes of caution : against regarding data as '
precise , objective and unassailable ' ; about the sometimes ... inquiry - oriented
habit of mind ' , to become data literate and to create a culture of enquiry in their
schools . ... standards for the learning of all students but also to social change
and social justice and to the individual and collective professional growth of
Author: Martin Coles
Publisher: Open University Press
Containing ideas on key topics such as professional learning communities, distributed leadership, strategic thinking about ICT and sustainability, this title informs school leaders about current thinking, showing them how to lead schools in the 21st century.
Students should learn how to use data to create knowledge . Making sound
decisions about technology demands knowledge about current trends . Students
will learn what trends are , how they are important in forecasting the future , and
Author: Technology for All Americans Project
Standards for technological literacy: content for the study of technology (referred to henceforth as Technology content standards) presents a vision of what students should know and be able to do in order to be technologically literate.
The information literate student applies new and prior information to the planning
and creation of a particular product or ... Manipulates digital text , images , and
data , as needed , transferring them from their original locations and formats to a
Author: Daniel Callison
Publisher: Libraries Unltd Incorporated
Presents key terms in a working theoretical model that can be used in understanding the role of information inquiry in instruction and includes practical applications.
In the simplest scenario in today ' s classroom , one might find a single computer
that students use for word processing by inserting their individual disks and
taking turns . Data disks can be stored in students ' writing folders and used when
Author: Barbara C. Palmer
Publisher: Allyn & Bacon
This work promotes the expansion of cultural literacy with the development of process-based writing. It examines each stage of the writing process, emphasizing the recursive and overlapping nature of the stages. Using many related model activities, it shows classroom and prospective teachers how to develop the writing process while expanding the child's knowledge base and providing opportunities for the child to think critically.
This book shows how to develop a common language for sharing all students’ progress with all teachers and leaders, and how to use ongoing assessment to inform instruction.
Author: Lyn Sharratt
Publisher: Corwin Press
Build the bridge from data collection to improved instruction Students are people—not data. How can you use assessment data to focus on reaching every student? This book shows how to develop a common language for sharing all students’ progress with all teachers and leaders, and how to use ongoing assessment to inform instruction. Based on worldwide research of more than 500 educators, the book presents solutions organized by: Assessment Instruction Leadership Ownership The many benefits of personalizing data include increased student engagement and a positive impact on school culture. This reader-friendly guide helps you set goals, adjust lessons, identify students’ strengths and weaknesses, and implement interventions.
Creating successful information literate students with videogames goes beyond
treating games as a metaphor . ... Entertainment Software Association , “ Game
Player Data , ” ESA Facts and Research , http : / / www . theesa . com / facts ...
Author: Amy Harris
Publisher: Association of College & Research Libraries
This book aims to show how librarians in colleges and universities of varying sizes, populations, and locations have successfully incorporated gaming into their libraries.-Introduction. In an attempt to encompass the variety of ways games are being incorporated into libraries, this book has been divided into three sections: game collections and curricular support, gaming as marketing and gaming as an information literacy tool.