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Knowing what’s what and what’s not. Internet Resources. Traditional resources have gatekeepers—proofreaders, fact checkers, peer reviewers and professional editors—to ensure that published information is accurate.

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Presentation Transcript
internet resources
Internet Resources
  • Traditional resources have gatekeepers—proofreaders, fact checkers, peer reviewers and professional editors—to ensure that published information is accurate.
  • The internet is different anyone can put up their own website and appear to be an expert.
how to find good information
How to find Good information?
  • Some online searches produce hundreds of results—and many legitimate-sounding Web sites may not be what they appear to be. A good start is to use dependable sources, such as bookmark collections from library sites.
how to evaluate information online
How to evaluate information online?

Whereare you?

Why are you there?

How can you distinguish quality information?

  • When you think you've found what you're looking for, the next step is to evaluate the information.
  • Who is the source?
  • What are you getting?
  • When was it created?
plagiarism
Plagiarism
  • There's no real moral difference between downloading an entire essay off the Internet, and lifting a paragraph from a Web site—both count as plagiarism.Any material taken from another person's work—even just a paragraph or a sentence—must always be presented as a quote, and properly credited with the author name, the publication name, and the publication date.
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The Internet is a place where you can find "proof" of any belief system you can imagine. The problem is that too many kids believe if it's on the Internet, it has to be true.

Source: http://www.media-awareness.ca/english/parents/internet/fact_or_folly_parents/index.cfm