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Transcript of Website Evaluation
Region 12 GT Conference
Primary sources provide a window into the past—unfiltered access to the record of
artistic, social, scientific and political thought and achievement during the specific
period under study, produced by people who lived during that period.
Bringing young people into close contact with these unique, often profoundly personal,
documents and objects can give them a very real sense of what it was like to be alive
during a long-past era.
Do you or your students have problems finding good, reliable websites when doing research? Learn how to teach your students
to analyze and evaluate websites at warped speed.
If you are a student learning how to research it can be hard to tell if a site has 'good' information
Practice with these similar sites
Lessons used in our library
A word from the wise (kids)
How to cite a source
By Rock1997 (Own work) [GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html) or CC-BY-SA-3.0-2.5-2.0-1.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0)], via Wikimedia Commons
Nottage, Cindy & Virginia Morse. Independent Investigation Method. Salisbury: Active Learning Systems, 2010. Print.
"Why Use Primary Sources?" 3 December 2013. Web.
"Get Creative." 2 December 2013. Web.
"How to evaluate a website." 2 December 2013. Web.
"Credible Websites?" 2 December 2013. Web.
National and State Standards
Researching for the TPSPs
Multiple points of view