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Social Communication of Children Younger School Age in the Digital Era

Yıl 2015, Cilt 1, Sayı 2, 70 - 76, 31.08.2015
https://doi.org/10.18768/ijaedu.03914

Öz

The Internet, a new phenomenon of the global information infrastructure and access to information, was born in the seventies of the last century and began to affect significantly the way we communicate, collect and share information. Nowadays, it penetrated to new dimensions of its development, as developing multimedia technologies and content (Web 2.0), as well as new phenomenal contacts: mobile communications (mobile phones, smart phones, tablets) and social networks (Facebook, Twitter and a lot of others). The Internet is used nowadays worldwide by one third of people, we register incredible five billion subscribers to mobile services; in economically developed countries one user has more than one prepaid mobile service. This modern paradigm obviously affected and influenced also the younger generation. It is clear that the time that has come requires to learn new literacy -media literacy, but also to gain or acquire new social skills, especially how to orient, and most recently, to self-realize in the multimedia on-line space. This is a series of new communications competences and skills that include the ability to search, select, analyse, evaluate, create, and thus to pass information in variety of formats – by word, image, sound. Recently, it includes also with the integration of all these elements – it means the multimedia integration. Our study explore the extent to which children of nowadays communicate through the electronic media, and how much time they spend watching the individual kinds of media.

Keywords: social networks, new communication competences, new literacy of children younger school age, preferred ways and forms of communication, digital literacy, media literacy, media education curriculum.

Kaynakça

  • Buckingham, D. (2000). The making of citizens: Young people, news and politics (pp. 221-223). London: Routledge.
  • Genius loci – the development program of primary school children cultural literacywith the support of new medias. Project Ministry of Education, Science, Research and Sport SR KEGA 007UK-4/2015, Božena Šupšáková, chief project.
  • Hoechsmann, M.,  Poyntz, S. (2012). Media literacies: A critical introduction. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing Ltd.
  • Interdisciplinary based educational model development and their implementation to state curriculum. Project Ministry of Education, Science, Research and Sport SR KEGA 023UK-4/2012, Božena Šupšáková, chief project.
  • Livingstone, S., Bober, M., & Helsper, E. (2005). Internet literacy among children and young people: Findings from the UK children go online project. London: LSE Research Online. Retrieved from http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/397/1/UKCGOonline Literacy.pdf.
  • Martens, H. (2010). Evaluating media literacy education: Concepts, theories and future directions. Journal of Media Literacy Education, 2, 1-22.
  • Ofcom. Office of Communications. Social Networking A quantitative and qualitative research report into attitudes, behaviours and use. Research Document. Publication date: 2 April 2008. Retrieved from http://stakeholders.ofcom.org.uk/binaries/research/media-literacy/report1.pdf.
  • O'Neill, B., & Hagen, I. (2009). Media literacy. Kids online: Opportunities and risks for children. Sonia Livingstone and L. Haddon (eds.). Bristol: Policy Press: 229-239.
  • Potter, W. J. (2012). Media literacy. London: SAGE Publishing.
  • Project Zodpovedne.sk. (2008). Child safety in the use of Internet and mobile phone. Retrieved from http://www.zodpovedne.sk
  • Recommendation of Commission No. 1466/2000. (2000). Media education. Council of Europe, The Parliamentary Assembly. Retrieved from http://www.culture.gov.sk/extdoc/2636/.
  • Recommendation of Commission No. 6464/2009. (2009). Commission recommendation on media literacy in the digital environment for a more competitive audiovisual and content industry and an inclusive knowledge society, Brussels. Retrieved, August 20, 2009, from http://ec.europa.eu/culture/media/literacy/docs/recom/c_2009_6464_sk.pdf.
  • Roberts, D. F.,  Foehr, U. G. (2008). Trends in media use. The Future of Children, 18(1), 11-37.
  • Šupšáková, B. (2010). Reflection of the media in expressing the image of children and youth. In J. Mašek, Z. Sloboda,  V. Zikmund (Eds.), Media education in theory and practice, Pilsen (pp. 138-147). Pilsen: Faculty of Education, University of West Bohemia.
  • Šupšáková, B. et al. (2014). The Media Literacy of Young Children and Young People. Bratislava: Iris. Retrieved from electronic publication http://www.arteducation.sk/publikacie-studie-clanky/detail/medialna-gramotnost-deti-na-slovensku/vlastna-monografia/.
  • Šupšáková, B. (2013). New Media and Social Networks as a New Phenomenon of Global Access to Information and Education. US-China Education Re¬view A, August 2013, 3(8), 623-635.
  • Testing and Refining Criteria to Assess Media Literacy Levels in Europe. (2011). European Association for Viewers’ Interests & Danish Technological Institute, Final Report, p. 14.
  • Thomas, E.,  Jolly, St. (2004). Media literacy: A national priority for a changing world. American Behavioral Scientis, 48(1), 18-29.
  • Tomkova, J. (2012). Mediation of safer internet use (p. 3). The Survey Final Report, Research Institute for Child Psychology and Pathopsychology, Bratislava.

Yıl 2015, Cilt 1, Sayı 2, 70 - 76, 31.08.2015
https://doi.org/10.18768/ijaedu.03914

Öz

Kaynakça

  • Buckingham, D. (2000). The making of citizens: Young people, news and politics (pp. 221-223). London: Routledge.
  • Genius loci – the development program of primary school children cultural literacywith the support of new medias. Project Ministry of Education, Science, Research and Sport SR KEGA 007UK-4/2015, Božena Šupšáková, chief project.
  • Hoechsmann, M.,  Poyntz, S. (2012). Media literacies: A critical introduction. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing Ltd.
  • Interdisciplinary based educational model development and their implementation to state curriculum. Project Ministry of Education, Science, Research and Sport SR KEGA 023UK-4/2012, Božena Šupšáková, chief project.
  • Livingstone, S., Bober, M., & Helsper, E. (2005). Internet literacy among children and young people: Findings from the UK children go online project. London: LSE Research Online. Retrieved from http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/397/1/UKCGOonline Literacy.pdf.
  • Martens, H. (2010). Evaluating media literacy education: Concepts, theories and future directions. Journal of Media Literacy Education, 2, 1-22.
  • Ofcom. Office of Communications. Social Networking A quantitative and qualitative research report into attitudes, behaviours and use. Research Document. Publication date: 2 April 2008. Retrieved from http://stakeholders.ofcom.org.uk/binaries/research/media-literacy/report1.pdf.
  • O'Neill, B., & Hagen, I. (2009). Media literacy. Kids online: Opportunities and risks for children. Sonia Livingstone and L. Haddon (eds.). Bristol: Policy Press: 229-239.
  • Potter, W. J. (2012). Media literacy. London: SAGE Publishing.
  • Project Zodpovedne.sk. (2008). Child safety in the use of Internet and mobile phone. Retrieved from http://www.zodpovedne.sk
  • Recommendation of Commission No. 1466/2000. (2000). Media education. Council of Europe, The Parliamentary Assembly. Retrieved from http://www.culture.gov.sk/extdoc/2636/.
  • Recommendation of Commission No. 6464/2009. (2009). Commission recommendation on media literacy in the digital environment for a more competitive audiovisual and content industry and an inclusive knowledge society, Brussels. Retrieved, August 20, 2009, from http://ec.europa.eu/culture/media/literacy/docs/recom/c_2009_6464_sk.pdf.
  • Roberts, D. F.,  Foehr, U. G. (2008). Trends in media use. The Future of Children, 18(1), 11-37.
  • Šupšáková, B. (2010). Reflection of the media in expressing the image of children and youth. In J. Mašek, Z. Sloboda,  V. Zikmund (Eds.), Media education in theory and practice, Pilsen (pp. 138-147). Pilsen: Faculty of Education, University of West Bohemia.
  • Šupšáková, B. et al. (2014). The Media Literacy of Young Children and Young People. Bratislava: Iris. Retrieved from electronic publication http://www.arteducation.sk/publikacie-studie-clanky/detail/medialna-gramotnost-deti-na-slovensku/vlastna-monografia/.
  • Šupšáková, B. (2013). New Media and Social Networks as a New Phenomenon of Global Access to Information and Education. US-China Education Re¬view A, August 2013, 3(8), 623-635.
  • Testing and Refining Criteria to Assess Media Literacy Levels in Europe. (2011). European Association for Viewers’ Interests & Danish Technological Institute, Final Report, p. 14.
  • Thomas, E.,  Jolly, St. (2004). Media literacy: A national priority for a changing world. American Behavioral Scientis, 48(1), 18-29.
  • Tomkova, J. (2012). Mediation of safer internet use (p. 3). The Survey Final Report, Research Institute for Child Psychology and Pathopsychology, Bratislava.

Ayrıntılar

Birincil Dil İngilizce
Bölüm Makaleler
Yazarlar

Bozena SUPSAKOVA Bu kişi benim

Yayımlanma Tarihi 31 Ağustos 2015
Başvuru Tarihi 28 Ağustos 2015
Kabul Tarihi
Yayınlandığı Sayı Yıl 2015, Cilt 1, Sayı 2

Kaynak Göster

EndNote %0 International E-Journal of Advances in Education Social Communication of Children Younger School Age in the Digital Era %A Bozena Supsakova %T Social Communication of Children Younger School Age in the Digital Era %D 2015 %J IJAEDU- International E-Journal of Advances in Education %P 2411-1821-2411-1821 %V 1 %N 2 %R doi: 10.18768/ijaedu.03914 %U 10.18768/ijaedu.03914

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