The critical thinking about sources cookbook (eBook, 2020) []
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The critical thinking about sources cookbook

Author: Sarah E Morris
Publisher: Chicago : Association of College and Research Libraries, [2020]. ©2020
Series: ACRL Cookbook series.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
This book provides lesson plans, resources, ideas, and inspiration to empower librarians in helping students develop the crucial critical thinking and information and media literacy skills they need. 96 recipes divided into two parts - Consuming Information and Producing and Distributing Information - explore evaluating information, recognizing scholarly sources, how technology mediates our experiences with  Read more...

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Genre/Form: Handbooks and manuals
Electronic books
Handbooks, manuals, etc
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Morris, Sarah E.
Critical thinking about sources cookbook.
Chicago, IL : Association of College & Research Libraries, 2020
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Sarah E Morris
ISBN: 9780838947784 0838947786
OCLC Number: 1143629837
Description: 1 online resource (viii, 217 pages) : illustrations (chiefly color).
Contents: Identifying the components of a research article / Jane Hammons and Andrea Brooks --
Content, form, and function: evaluating the measured filling of a scholarly article / Jessica Mahoney --
Deconstructed journal articles: an active learning recipe for reflection / Lisa Campbell --
Like oil and vinegar: exploring different but complementary scholarly and popular resources / Malina Thiede --
Evaluating sources on the scholarly spectrum / Janet Pinkley and Linda Carroll --
Popular magazines versus scholarly / academic journals / Dusty Folds --
Popular and scholarly source stew / Samantha Martin and Beth Miller --
Yams and sweet potatoes, jams and jellies: differentiating between popular and scholarly sources / Helene Gold --
Who did it better? The true test of popular vs. scholarly sources / Amy Dye-Reeves --
Show me the ingredients: tracking down the original ingredient / Joy Oehlers --
Assorted rolls in the breadbasket: selecting articles from a single scientific journal issue to please different palates / Nancy R. Curtis --
Research telephone: calling all chocolate lovers / Melissa Harden and Anna Michelle Martinez-Montavon --
Add data, mix well: finding and assessing data sets / Debbie Bezanson, Megan Potterbusch, and Tina Plottel --
Tapas for success: an information source sampler for critical thinking / Leslie Poljak, Marnie Hampton, and Diana Dill --
Rate that source: an information evaluation game / Virginia L. Cairns --
Identifying and diluting the dominant flavor of a source / Lindsay Bush and Courtney Seymour --
A human library with a side of critical thinking: considering oral narratives and scholarly articles / Nancy Goebel, Yvonna Becker, and Kara Blizzard --
Cooking from your pantry: using inquiry to evaluate and understand primary sources / Pamela Nett Kruger and Adrienne Scott --
Boiling water: examining Chernobyl as a method of teaching history students about primary and secondary sources / Jennifer Beach --
Historic misinformation reflection and remix / Sarah E. Morris - Primary / secondary mixed grill / Abbey Lewis and Emily Dommermuth --
Developing critical thinking and archival literacy through a three perspectives project / Erin Lawrimore --
Taste test: primary vs. secondary sources / Candace K. Vance --
It looks yummy, but is it good for you? Evaluating images / Olga Hart --
Y tho: cooking with catchphrases is meme-orable / Melissa Langridge and Samuel Kim --
Teaching evaluative criteria to increase critical thinking: Infographics 101 / Dana Statton Thompson --
Where the recipe goes wrong: stirring bias into the information mix / Susan K. Boyd --
From CRAAP to KOALAty / Brittany Hickey --
Quit serving CRAAP, start making DRAMA / Hanna Primeau --
Rotten resource burger / Abbey Lewis --
It's a TRAP! / Laura Dumuhosky and Jennifer Kegler --
The best cheeseburger ever / Anne Marie Gruber --
Scholarly journal evaluation activity / Mellanie Reeve --
Reliable article or bogus science: evaluating claims found in popular sources / Joshua Becker --
Investigate your ingredients: interrogating sources and sharing findings / Martinique Hallerduff and Jennifer Lau-Bond --
"Wait, Twitter isn't bad?": the power of a personal evaluation plan / Alexander Deeke --
Something smells fishy: evaluating journals for credibility / Carolyn Caffrey Gardner --
Consuming information like a scientist: evaluating and comparing scientific resources / Rita Premo --
Ranking relevant articles with first-year nursing students / Brandy Whitlock --
Inviting students into the kitchen: inquiry-based learning as a critical thinking instructional strategy / Mandi Goodsett --
The credibility continuum / Eric Shannon and Leslie Inglis --
What's in the sauce? Using rhetorical analysis to differentiate source types / Joel Burkholder --
IF I APPLY: a new recipe for critical source evaluation for the (dis)information age / Kathleen Phillips, Eryn Roles, and Sabrina Thomas --
Evaluating mystery ingredients: chopping the CRAAP test / Sarah Kantor --
Meant to appeal to different tastes, or how's your internet b*** s*** detector? / Gail Gradowski --
Alien babies and Angelina Jolie: evaluating sources using tabloids with a taste of news literacy / Ashley Cole and Heather Beirne --
Scroll-worthy sources: information literacy instruction through Harry Potter's glasses frames / Sherry Larson-Rhodes --
A dash of investigation: a critical thinking recipe / Jodi Brown and Kristen A. Cooke --
Fact-check lightning round / Sarah E. Morris --
Reverse engineering the news / Marla Lobley --
Trust this recipe: trust indicators and critical media analysis / Nicole Branch, Leanna Goodwater, and Shannon Kealey --
The proof of the pudding is in the eating: practicing Mike Caulfield's "Four Moves and a Habit" approach for evaluating online content / Elizabeth St. Clair and Jennifer Bodley --
Sweet and savory: separating fact from fiction / Jennifer Pate and Derek Malone --
Tin foil hats: using science communication skills to tackle science conspiracies / Sarah E. Morris --
A heaping scoop of literacy, with a side of gamification / Kara Conley, Kayla Del Biondo, Kim Hoffman, Nicole Potter, and Jillian Scarson --
The whole facts diet: no artificial additives / Sally Stieglitz --
How do they know that? An evaluation exercise for news / Emilia Marcyk --
Cooking up critical thinking in the flipped kitchen / Kristen A. Cooke --
How sweet it is: recognizing misinformation and disinformation / Heather Brodie Perry --
Discovering the "I" in bias / Laura Luiz --
Food for thought: slow information principles and practices / Colette Hayes --
Popping the filter bubble on Internet news and recognizing bias / Lauren McMillan and Vivian Bynoe --
Cooking with GMOs: confirmation bias and misinformation in scientific controversies / Dianna E. Sachs --
Got misinformation? Critically evaluating sources for credibility, accuracy, and usefulness / Neyda V. Gilman, Julia Glauberman --
Fighting infobesity: creating a healthy news diet / Aisha Conner-Gaten, Jennifer Masunaga, and Elisa Slater Acosta --
Mindfulness and information consumption / Sarah E. Morris --
Why can't intellectual freedom and copyright get along? / Alyssa Wright --
Open source and royalty-free: beyond the frontier in scholarly research / Sue Wozniak, Katherine Kelley, and Greg Bem --
Communicating research three ways: critically reflecting on access and privilege / Silvia Vong --
7-layer citation salad--
The joy of identifying distinct ingredients and assembling a glorious delight: students as information and citation creators / Barbara E. Weeg and Leila June Rod-Welch --
A pinch of peer review / Megan L. Anderson and Linda L. Crosby --
Mind shapers: participating in the peer-review process / Amy Dye-Reeves --
Replicating research on a small scale using a scholarly journal article as the main ingredient / Barbara Eshbach --
Evaluating and selecting library resources as ingredients in individual professional development: student-driven acquisitions / Michelle Costello and Dennis Showers --
Creating and using infographics: introduction to best practices / Olga Hart --
Cookies or cake? It depends on the process! / Madeline Donnelly --
Excavating the conversation on a research topic / Martinique Hallerduff --
Mixing up an "authority matters" batter / Jen Hasse --
Plan your shopping: using the 5 Ws to map the business information economy / Heather Grevatt --
Audience a la carte: understanding information production through storytelling / Sam Becker --
Restaurant confidential: authority and information creation in a crowd-sourced world / Jenny Mills --
Sous vide or deep-fry? Teaching students to cook research for different tastes / Silvia Vong --
Using popular media to craft research questions / William Cuthbertson, Dawn Frank, and Irene Korber --
Crafting credible cocktails: blending context, genre, and a hint of pop culture for the perfect libation / Sarah Naomi Campbell, Jenny Castel, Kelly Faulkner --
Stop the presses! / Sarah E. Morris --
Writing buffet / Joseph Matson and Anne Shelley --
Poached barrier reef: evaluating articles on the web / Judy Opdahl and Denise Kane --
Using Wikipedia to critically evaluate information / Kathleen Heidecker and Andrea Metz --
Asking questions quesadillas / Joyce Garczynski --
Mixing up a balanced research plan: one part Google to two parts Deep Web / Robin D. Lang --
Hot Twitter tips: recipe for social media success / Haley L. Lott --
Repost this, not that! Evaluating news beyond the headline / Bridget Doloresco --
How social media shapes "news": thinking critically about sources / Michalle Gould --
Make your own mix: using social media stories to explore primary sources / Marcela Isuster --
Scholarly journal evaluation activity: a health sciences spin-off / Carol Hutte --
Media manipulation / Sarah E. Morris.
Series Title: ACRL Cookbook series.
Responsibility: edited by Sarah E. Morris.


Provides lesson plans, resources, ideas, and inspiration to empower librarians in helping students develop the crucial critical thinking and information and media literacy skills they need. 96  Read more...


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