Take care of your technology: With malware and viruses on the rise, students must learn to be cautious about what they download, click on, and share.
Look for appropriate and safe learning and research sites. Many websites contain inaccuracies or outright lies. Teachers can give a list of websites that have been approved. Students must learn how to examine websites and determine whether or not the content can be trusted.
Students learn how to copy and paste without recognizing the repercussions of copyright law. Understanding copyright and associated regulations will aid pupils in adhering to the rules when it comes to utilizing and sharing content.
Assist in the prevention of cyberbullying: Because of the anonymity of the internet and the inability to see faces, it is easy to “speak” things that one would not say in person. Teaching children about cyberbullying necessitates not only defining the term but also emphasizing how harmful and devastating it can be. Give examples of cyberbullying and encourage students to notify their instructors, counselors, administrators, or parents if they are the victims of cyberbullying.
To be productive, thoughtful, and ethical digital artists, keep the following in mind: Teachers can use digital technologies in the classroom to create assignments. With instructor supervision, students may learn how to use technology appropriately.
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