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Appy Hour ideas - NAEYC Conference 2011
Appy Hour Ideas with Notes - NAEYC 2011
Can Cell Phone Radiation Harm a Child?
Community Service Project
Computers and children
Cool tech tools
Digital camera and children
DIIGO Project- getting started
Early educators use blogs
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Welcome to the ECETech* Wiki!
This is a project of the
National Association for the Education of Young Children Technology and Young Children Interest Forum
Any ECE Educators knows: "Many hands does an easy job make."
So let's make a Wiki!
Anyone with an interest in young children and technology is welcome to join this interactive conversation. Please keep in mind that this is a non-commercial, non promotional effort, "for the good of our children." Because it is a Wiki, we can add material, smooth over rough writing or remove spam or commercial content together. We ask that you follow an informal
code of ethics
before you contribute material. This wiki was originally created by NAEYC Technology and Young Children Interest Forum members Warren Buckleitner and Bonnie Blagojevic to provide opportunities for our Interest Forum members to learn about and have a "hands-on" opportunity to try out new tech tools, such as wikis. Ad free hosting is provided by Wikispaces.
Announcing the New
NAEYC Technology Position Statement
Want to learn more about the position statement? We've made a
. Here are two quick links:
1. A Fran Simon webinar with Roberta Schomburg and Chip Donohue on May 9, 2 PM EST.
Registration is free
2. Listen to Chip Donohue's talk about the statement at EETC 2012 -- about 60 minutes, on YouTube.
(note -- do you know of other links or resources related to the position statement? Please list them on this Wiki's
NAEYC Tech Position Statement Implementation Page
1. Forward the
to other groups interested in technology use and early education. List info about these organizations here, so we can generate a list of other
groups interested in technology use and early childhood education
2. Let's create a list of
Topics of Interest related to technology use and young children
- for those wishing to introduce themselves and learn more about others in the group...
Wikis in Early Education
1. What do we
know about wikis
2. How are
early educators using Wikis
examples of interest to early educators
4. Technology Conversations
Social Bookmarking in Early Education
learn about social bookmarking
- what is it all about, and why bother?
2. Hands-on activities: Let's go on a "treasure hunt" to better understand how social bookmarking works, and brainstorm ways
early educators can use social bookmarking
to support their work.
Blogs in ECE
1. What do we
know about blogs?
2. How are
early educators using blogs?
of interest to early educators
ECETECH Name and Identity
The term "ECEtech" is being used by different groups.
It was first used by the NAEYC Technology & Young Children Interest Forum group in 1993 when the ECEtech listserv was started. The NAEYC Technology & Young Children Interest forum used "ECETECH" again when starting the ECETech Diigo group (246 members as of April 2012), created to allow the group to more easily share articles and information.Warren and Bonnie started this wiki as a "sandbox project", calling it the ECETech Wiki, in January 2008, designating it as a free, non-commercial space (public wik)i for members of the NAEYC Technology Interest Forum. Non member are also welcome -- no person is turned away although you must ask for permission to join. Anyone else with an interest in sharing information related to children and technology.
In the Spring of 2012 a for-profit company owned by Fran Simon (working with Karen Nemeth) registered the domain name ECETech, at
as part of their consulting and webinar services. They also purchased and own the rights to ecetech.org and tweet using the ecetech tag.
It was agreed that full disclosure and identity would help protect the ecetech identity; a grownup way of saying "don't bite, let's use our words." In Bonnie's words "
I hope we can do what is often elusive, truly cooperate and collaborate as there is a lot to be done, often with limited resources. If we can tap the talent in the group (and continue to grow it), discuss and identify projects that are realistic for our volunteers, then hopefully the IF can continue to offer and work to improve resources, along with everyone's personal efforts, that will help the field."
Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported License
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