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quinta-feira, 2 de julho de 2015

A rede de bibliotecas escolares de Portugal - Blogue RBE

Este vídeo foi produzido a pedido da revista brasileira Biblioo, para ser visionado no I seminário Diálogos Biblioo, intitulado "Lei da Biblioteca Escolar: houve avanços em seus cinco anos de existência?" que decorreu no dia 24 de junho, no Rio deJaneiro.  Pretendia-se conhecer melhor a realidade portuguesa no que respeita à implementação, organização e funcionamento das nossas bibliotecas escolares. Aqui fica o registo.



A rede de bibliotecas escolares de Portugal - Blogue RBE

quinta-feira, 25 de junho de 2015

O futuro da literacia


Students no longer have to wait for when they leave school to have an impact on the outside world, we can use the tools we have to do so right away.

Ler mais aqui http://pernillesripp.com/2015/06/23/the-future-of-literacy/

domingo, 21 de junho de 2015

A educação já não quer (só) o quadro preto, o lápis e o caderno - Observador





“A maior parte dos professores pensa; ‘uma coisa é aula, que tem o livro, o caderno de fichas e o quadro preto, e outra coisa são os smartphones e os tablets. Errado. A escola do século XXI tem de ser diferente porque os alunos são diferentes”, remata o professor.


A educação já não quer (só) o quadro preto, o lápis e o caderno - Observador

quarta-feira, 17 de junho de 2015

quinta-feira, 4 de junho de 2015

Ambição : bibliotecas indispensáveis (escolares também)


Hoje li um livro novo e pensei nos CIBE's e PB's, e no imenso orgulho que tenho em fazer parte da RBE/Rede de Biliotecas Escolares. Um projeto que qualifica o meu país, porque trabalha com o essencial de um país: as pessoas (agora diz-se as comunidades, mas a ideia é a mesma: o povo). Bem hajam!
O livro? Ora, está em livre acesso, é de 2012, chama-se Expect More... vejam aqui http://quartz.syr.edu/blog/wp-content/uploads/2014/01/ExpectMoreOpen.pdf

Action Plan for Good Libraries 
And what about those libraries that fall in the middle?
The difference between a good library and a great library can be subtle. There are some very good libraries out there. These libraries are dedicated to making you happy and serving your needs. They have the latest in materials (books, DVDs, journal articles, etc.). Their websites are well organized and functional. They prize customer service and they get you what you need. They tend to collect a lot of data on the community and have active marketing. Many communities feel these libraries are meeting their expectations.
But if you want to see the difference between a good library and a great one, try visiting a Borders bookstore or a Blockbuster video store. You can’t. They don’t exist anymore. And when they closed, the only signs you saw were advertising clearance sales and deep discounts. But you know what signs you see when they try and close a great library? Signs of protest. You see picket lines. You see angry town hall meetings. Why? Well, that takes us back to the very first chapter. The reason why is because the library is part of the community. It is not a set of comfy chairs and an excellent collection. It is a symbol, and a friend, and a teacher.
But let’s be honest. Some libraries close with nary a whisper. Academic library budgets are downsized and corporations close their libraries. They close bad libraries, yes, but they also close good libraries. The difference between good and great comes down to this: a library that seeks to serve your community is good, and a library that seeks to inspire your community to be better every day is great. You can love a good library, but you need a great library. When you limit your expectations of a library to a supplier for your consumption, the library is in direct competition with Amazon, Google, and the local paper. But if you expect more—if you expect your library to be an advocate for you in the complex knowledge infrastructure—if you expect your library to be a center of learning and innovation—if you expect your library to help you create knowledge and not simply get you easy access to the work of others—if you expect your librarians to be personally concerned with your success—if you expect the library to be a third place that glues together a community—if you expect your library to inspire you, to challenge you, to provoke you, but always to respect you beyond your means to pay—then you expect a great library. You deserve a great library. Go out and get it!"

Bom trabalho!