- ASCD – http://www.ascd.org/ – (formerly the Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development) Sarah recommended this site as an excellent resource for finding curriculum resources.
- PRIMO Database – http://www.ala.org/cfapps/primo/public/search.cfm – PRIMO is a means to promote and share peer-reviewed instructional materials created by librarians to teach people about discovering, accessing and evaluating information in networked environments.
- Teaching Information Literacy and Critical Thinking – https://sites.google.com/site/teachinfolit/ – Site created by retired UCLA librarian Esther Grassian.
- Research Tools and Tutorials – http://library.brown.edu/libweb/tips.php – Brown’s previous research help guide.
- ACRL Information Literacy Standards – http://www.ala.org/ala/mgrps/divs/acrl/standards/informationliteracycompetency.cfm – Multiple documents Sarah gave me outline Brown’s alignment with standards (in distilled form).
- Purdue Owl Writing Lab’s Avoiding Plagiarism – http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/589/01/ – Interesting take on plagiarism. The approach has a bit less finger-pointing than other than other guides could have and no accusatory tone.
- UCLA’s “Bruin Success with Less Stress” tutorial – http://www.library.ucla.edu/bruinsuccess/ – Great resource in general, but for my purposes I like to use this as an idea of how to a) create small parts which relate to a larger whole in a tutorial and b) how to intersperse assessment in a tutorial.
- Brown Tutorial Video on Copyright (featuring Ned Quist) – http://www.youtube.com/user/brownlibrary#p/a/u/0/hIVu6xqgD2g – A great way to think about copyright from a creator and user perspective.
- Brown Tutorial Video on Bibliographic Managers (featuring Ned Quist) – http://www.youtube.com/user/brownlibrary#p/u/3/suJEB-Tk8G4 – One take on bibliographic managers using video medium.
- MIT Citation Manager Comparison Grid – http://libguides.mit.edu/references – Compares Reworks, Endnote and Zotero.
- Brown’s Webpage on Citation Management – http://library.brown.edu/libweb/citations.php – Brown’s current webpage about citation management.
- Princeton’s Variations of Plagiarism Examples – http://www.princeton.edu/pr/pub/integrity/pages/plagiarism/ – Provides variations of plagiarism using quotations of scholarship on Shakespeare. This highlights the variance of the facets of plagiarism.
- Usability and Design – http://www.hennigweb.com/index.html and http://alanis.simmons.edu/blogs/medialab/2011/04/25/nicole-hennig-on-the-role-of-new-technology-and-media-in-the-library-environment/ – Nicole Hennig is the Head of User Experience Group at MIT Libraries. These resources were recommended to be by Sarah when thinking about usability and design of tutorials.
- Copyright Duration Chart – http://www.unc.edu/~unclng/public-d.htm – This was useful when thinking about how to explain the varying duration of copyrighted works (depending on the year of creation/publication). While thorough, this chart was still too dense for my purposes.
- Brown’s Website on Copyright and Fair Use – http://www.brown.edu/Administration/Copyright/ – Obviously very useful for my work on the modules and sub-modules. Still very dense for use in a video.
Rebuttal to 2021 – http://worrydream.com/ABriefRantOnTheFutureOfInteractionDesign/ – This is informative and different. Why reduce all of our human capacity to just running around the world swiping our fingers along screens? There are a significant amount of technologies in the video which I think are fascinating and would make life easier, but there are also a lot that I think are using technology for technologies sake. Which reminds me of the importance of having technology as a way to enhance instruction and create the opportunity for an interactive class, but technology lust should be avoided.
- Disruptive Retail (renewing library experience) –
http://www.fastcodesign.com/1665344/7-steps-for-creating-disruptive-new-retail-experiences – Provides a few ideas that can be applied to creating effective and rewarding instructional design.
- Wiggins, Grant P. Understanding by Design. Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Merrill/Prentice Hall, 2001.
- Fink, L. Dee. Creating Significant Learning Experiences: An Integrated Approach to Designing College Courses. San Francisco, Calif. : Jossey-Bass, 2003.
- Grassian, Esther S. and Kaplowitz, Joan R. Information Literacy Instruction: Theory and Practice. New York : Neal-Schuman Publishers, 2009.
- Media and Information Literacy Curriculum Framework for Teachers. UNESCO, 2011.
This resource is essentially a training manual which focuses on three overall ideas: 1) re-contextualize literacies which have been previously separated (example media literacy and information literacy are synthesized) 2) help teachers understand the importance of media and information literacy 3) instruct teachers on how to integrate literacy into teaching.
- Hobbs, Renee. Digital and Media Literacy: A Plan of Action. Washington D.C.: Aspen Institute, 2010.
http://aaablogs.uoregon.edu/artsustainablesociety/files/2010/11/Digital_and_Media_Literacy_A_Plan_of_Action.pdfThis resources description reads: A White Paper on the Digital and Media Literacy Recommendations of the Knight Commission on the Information Needs of Communities in a Democracy.
- Johnson, Doug. “WHO’S AFRAID OF THE BIG BAD ©?.” School Library Journal 54.10 (2008): 44-48.