It doesn't matter how many accounts or profiles that you have. Atomkeep is the only place that you need to keep them in sync. We don't force other sites to partner with us, although, we would appreciate any partnership opportunities. All we do is making your life easier. Atomkeep is completely user oriented product.
Using Skype in the Classroom
Desktop Voice and Videoconferencing Software in Education
Discover how to communicate and collaborate with friends, colleagues, resource experts, and other classrooms using Skype.
Skype is a program that allows users to communication with voice, videoconferencing, or chat for free between computers.
Create a Skype account, add contacts, and conduct free audio and video conferences between computers.
Explore creative ways to use this tool to enhance teaching and learning.
Here are five ideas that will help you begin building your own personal learning network.
1. Read blogs related to your passion. Search out topics of interest at http://blogsearch.google.com and see who shares those interests.
2. Participate. If you find bloggers out there who are writing interesting and relevant posts, share your reflections and experiences by commenting on their posts.
3. Use your real name. It's a requisite step to be Googled well. Be prudent, of course, about divulging any personal information that puts you at risk, and guide students in how they can do the same.
4. Start a Facebook page. Educators need to understand the potential of social networking for themselves.
5. Explore Twitter (http://twitter.com), a free social networking and micro-blogging service that enables users to exchange short updates of 140 characters or fewer. It may not look like much at first glance, but with Twitter, the network can be at your fingertips.
college kids don’t have to worry too much about what material they place on Facebook or MySpace (yet) but they should certainly throw together a profile on a college admissions profile site to boost their chances of admission to their preferred schools
Can you erase your tracks online? We tried to get a few bad mentions off the Net forever. Here's how we did.
But what if you don't just want something massaged, manipulated or suppressed? What if you want it gone? Is it possible for an ordinary person to get some damaging tidbit entirely erased from the Web?
WORRIES about the damage the internet may be doing to young people has produced a mountain of books—a suitably old technology in which to express concerns about the new. Robert Bly claims that, thanks to the internet, the “neo-cortex is finally eating itself”. Today’s youth may be web-savvy, but they also stand accused of being unread, bad at communicating, socially inept, shameless, dishonest, work-shy, narcissistic and indifferent to the needs of others.
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