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Kids and credibility : an empirical examination of youth, digital media use, and information credibility

Auteur : Andrew J Flanagin; Miriam J Metzger; Ethan Hartsell
Éditeur : Cambridge, Mass. : MIT Press, ©2010.
Collection : John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation reports on digital media and learning.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Overview: How well do children navigate the ocean of information that is available online? The enormous variety of Web-based resources represents both opportunities and challenges for Internet-savvy kids, offering extraordinary potential for learning and social connection but little guidance on assessing the reliability of online information. This book reports on the first large-scale survey to examine children's  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Flanagin, Andrew J.
Kids and credibility.
Cambridge, Mass. : MIT Press, ©2010
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Andrew J Flanagin; Miriam J Metzger; Ethan Hartsell
ISBN : 9780262514750 0262514753
Numéro OCLC : 503300225
Description : xviii, 135 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
Contenu : Series foreword --
Executive summary --
Acknowledgments --
Rationale and overview --
Research approach --
Overview --
Survey methodology --
Sample characteristics --
Research findings --
Internet usage among youth --
Perceived trust and credibility of web-based information --
Factors affecting children's credibility evaluations --
Child/parent dyads and credibility assessments --
Web site exposure and evaluation --
Conclusions and implications --
Summary --
Implications and future directions --
Conclusion --
Appendix A: List of tables and figures --
Appendix B: Knowledge networks methodology and panel --
Recruitment --
Notes --
References.
Titre de collection : John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation reports on digital media and learning.
Responsabilité : Andrew J. Flanagin and Miriam Metzger ; with Ethan Hartsell [and others].

Résumé :

Findings from a survey of youthful Internet users that was designed to assess kids' beliefs about the credibility of online information.  Lire la suite...

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Données liées


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schema:description"Overview: How well do children navigate the ocean of information that is available online? The enormous variety of Web-based resources represents both opportunities and challenges for Internet-savvy kids, offering extraordinary potential for learning and social connection but little guidance on assessing the reliability of online information. This book reports on the first large-scale survey to examine children's online information-seeking strategies and their beliefs about the credibility of that information. This Web-based survey of 2,747 children, ages 11 to 18 (and their parents), confirms children's heavy reliance on the Internet. They are concerned about the credibility of online information, but 89 percent believe that "some" to "a lot" of it is believable; and, choosing among several options, they rate the Internet as the most believable information source for entertainment, commercial products, and schoolwork (more credible than books for papers or projects). Most have more faith information found on Wikipedia more than they say others should; and they consider an article on the Web site of Encyclopedia Britannica more believable than the identical article found on Wikipedia. Other findings show that children are appropriately skeptical of trusting strangers they meet online, but not skeptical enough about entertainment and health information found online. Older kids are more rigorous in their assessment of online information than younger ones; younger children are less analytical and more likely to be fooled."@en
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