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Digital Etiquette

Promotion and model of digital etiquette and responsible social interactions related to the use of technology and information.

Arthur Frustaci

on 18 June 2011

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Transcript of Digital Etiquette

Be discreet. Your behaviour doesn't go unnoticed. Those who continually fiddle with their smartphones and Bluetooth headsets are sending the wrong message. By appearing distracted, you're essentially saying that you're uninterested in what others, in your presence, have to say. Use sound judgment by remaining aware of your surroundings when making and taking calls. #10. Not everything that happens to you is blog worthy! Extend that rule to tweets or posted items on your favorite social networking site. What do you know about
Digital Etiquette? And whether you're holding a soup spoon or a smartphone, minding your manners matters. What is Digital Etiquette? Digital Etiquette can be defined as:
appropriate conduct,
good manners,
or even just plain common sense
when using digital technology. On the internet, when instant messaging, emailing or
posting pictures/videos, no one can see you.
If people can’t see you, and they read your words and
not hear your words, TONE DOES NOT EXIST.
This is a problem! GADGET ETIQUETTE #2 and #3. If checking email is imperative in a social setting; Ask. If you absolutely must check email at the table, ask those dining with you if it’s cool and that you’re expecting an important message. Else, wait until you leave the room to check email. #4. Vibrate mode. When in company, don’t allow your phone to ring, rather set it in vibrate mode. #5. Avoid indiscriminate emails. Always think
twice before you send out those group emails. SOCIAL NETWORKING ETIQUETTE #6. Don’t post photos of your friends that they wouldn’t post. Always ask before you do. #7. Don’t tag your friends’ photos without permission.
Tag no one who hasn’t signed off on the tagging. #8. In general, someone should be your friend before they’re your “friend", and also try pruning your “friend” list ever so often. #9. Choose your “friends” carefully.
Just say you’re not interested in (dumb) apps in your profile. Then delete them from your friends list. Which of these rules do you follow? Which rules don’t you follow? Misguided multitasking occurs at all levels, but it's rude no matter who does it. Not quite! Whether using this this Technology users often see this area as one of the most pressing problems when dealing with Digital Citizenship. We recognize inappropriate behavior when we see it, but before people use technology they do not learn digital etiquette (i.e., appropriate conduct). Many people feel uncomfortable talking to others about their digital etiquette.

Often rules and regulations are created or the technology is simply banned to stop inappropriate use.

It is not enough to create rules and policy, we must teach everyone to become responsible digital citizens in this new society. Let's take a look at some of these responsibilities. Digital behavior makes everyone a role model for students.

The problem with teaching digital technology is not all the rules have been written about uses for these devices.
As new technologies have proliferated, users have not had the opportunity to “catch up” with all of their uses.
Some rules or policies are assumed, while others have been created by an individual user or group. or #1. Don’t check your phone when you’re in a social setting. Students use handhelds or instant messaging (IM) to send nonclass-related messages back and forth in class. Would you answering a ringing phone while having a face-to-face conversation be considered good etiquette to you?

Follow rules and policies established by the school or district for appropriate technology use.
Model appropriate uses of technology in and out of the classroom. When students see adults using technologies inappropriately, they can assume it is the norm. This leads to inappropriate technology behavior on the part of students. It's a big world In groups of five, I would like the group memebers to think of any incidents of inappropriate etiquette that you've witnessed. The incidents can relate to the points of etiquette that were mentioned here, or may otherwise appear to be inappropriate to your group, for other reasons.
Each group is to then design a code of conduct related to digital etiquette and responsible social interaction; explaining why they feel the incidents were not socially accepable to them.
The groups will be permitted to edit this presentation with their ideas http://www.clker.com/clipart-28862.html







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