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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-06-26

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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-06-26

SSS 2008-06-26

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Tune in every weekday for quick reports and commentaries on the world of science-- it'll just take a minute.


Students from low-income families are finding ways to go online and engage in social networking. They may be learning valuable skills in the process. Christopher Intagliata reports



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【整理】SSS 2008-06-26【整理人】ZPC224

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This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.Got a minute?
 
Ten years ago, MySpace did not exist,neither did Facebook. Just one site called 6 Degrees.com dominated the online social networking market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up,LifeJournal, Friendster, LinkedIn, MySpace and in 2004, Facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook. And they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that have found a digital divide between the rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25, 000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.
 
Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.

[ 本帖最后由 zpc224 于 2008-7-2 22:30 编辑 ]

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This is Scientific American Sixty seconds science. I am Christopher Intagliata. Got the minute? Ten years ago, My Space teen existed,nearly with Facebook, just one site called 60 Degree.com dominated the online social net working market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted out,Life journal, Friend Stir, Link it in, My Space and in 2004, Facebog. At then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even low-/ kids have profiles on My Space and Facebook and on the Internet all the time. As finding goes against past studies that found digital divide bettwen rich and poor kids, the researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space and Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable techniques in the process. They ended it up with photos, videos and music and some of them even / with the teens out to personal as their own pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little My Space between the reading and mathmatique could really be rewarding. Thanks for the minute for Scientific American Sixty seconds science. I am Christopher Intagliata.
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  • zpc224

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This is Scientific American's Sixty-second science. I am Christopher Intagliata.Got the minute?
 
 Ten years ago, MySpace didin't exist,neither did Facebook. Just one site called 6 Degrees.com dominated the online social net working market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up,Life journal, Friendster(http://www.friendster.com/), LinkedIn(http://www.linkedin.com/), MySpace and in 2004, FacebookBack then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids.
 
But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook,and they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that found digital divide bettwen rich and poor kids.
 
The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize / their / pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmatic could be really rewarding.
 
Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's Sixty-second science. I am Christopher Intagliata.
[ 本帖最后由 practice100 于 2008-6-26 20:59 编辑 ]
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  • zpc224

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This is Scientific American Sixty second science. I am Christopher Intagliata. Got the minute?

 

Ten years ago, My Space didn’t exist. Neither did Facebook, just one site called 60 Degree.com dominated the online social net working market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up, livejournal, Friendster, Linkedin, My Space and in 2004, Facebook. Back then Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook and on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that a found digital divide between rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than three quarters of them have pages on MySpace or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American Sixty second science.

 

I am Christopher Intagliata.

[ 本帖最后由 sainfoinwy 于 2008-6-26 21:02 编辑 ]
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  • zpc224

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homework

This is Scientific American’s Sixty-second Science. I’m Christopher Intagliata. Got a minute?

Ten years ago, My Space didn’t exist, neither did Facebook. Just one site called 6degrees.com dominated the online social networking market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up: Life journal, *, *, My Space and in 2004, Facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on My Space and Facebook, and they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that’ve found a digital divide between the rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 6 hundred urban teens from families making less than 25000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than three quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might wanna build on that experience. Slipping a little My Space between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.

Thanks for the minute for a Scientific American’s 60-second Science. I’m Christopher Intagliata.

1

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  • zpc224

On practice100

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.Got a minute?
 
Ten years ago, MySpace did not exist,neither did Facebook. Just one site called 6 Degrees.com dominated the online social networking market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up,LifeJournal, Friendster, LinkedIn, MySpace and in 2004, Facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook. And they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that have found a digital divide between rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25, 000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.
 
Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.

home work

home work This is scientific American's 60s science. I am Christopher Intagliata. Got a minute? Ten years ago, My Space didn't exist, neither did the Face Book, just one site called Six Degrees. com dominated the social networking market. But soon a bunch of sites sprouted up, Life Journal, Friends Dirt, Linked In, My Space and in 2004, Face Book. But then, Face Book was just for Harvad kids. But new study from University of Minnesota says these days even a least privileged kid has profiles on My Space and Face Book, and on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that found digital divide between rich and poor kids. The research has survied 600 urban teens from family making less than $5000 a year. Nearlly all the kids said they were on line usually from home, and more than 3 quarters of them has paged on My space and Face Book. The students say they learn valuable technology skills and process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music, and some of them even master html to personalize pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience. Slipping a little My Space between the reading and arithmatic could be really rewarding. Thanks for the minute for scientific American's 60s science, I'm Christopher Intagliata.
实现无障碍英语沟通

HW

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.Got a minute?

Ten years ago, MySpace didn't exist,neither did Facebook.Just one site called 6 Degrees.com dominated the online social networking market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up,LifeJournal, Friendster, LinkedIn, MySpace and in 2004, Facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook. And they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that have found a digital divide between rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25, 000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.
Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata. 

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ZPC:

 

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.Got a minute?
 
Ten years ago, MySpace did not exist,neither did Facebook. Just one site called 6 Degrees.com dominated the online social networking market. But soon, a bunch of sites sprouted up,LifeJournal, Friendster, LinkedIn, MySpace and in 2004, Facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But a new study from the University of Minnesota says these days even the least privileged kids have profiles on MySpace and Facebook. And they're on the Internet all the time. That finding goes against past studies that have found a digital divide between the rich and poor kids. The researchers surveyed 600 urban teens from families making less than 25, 000 a year. Nearly all the kids said they go online, usually from home. And more than 3 quarters of them have pages on My Space or Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technology skills in the process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of them even mess with the html to personalize their pages. The researchers say teachers might want to build on that experience, slipping a little MySpace between the reading and arithmetic could be really rewarding.
 
Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Christopher Intagliata.

 

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homework

This is scientific American’s 60s science. I am Christopher Intagliata. Got minute? Ten years ago, Myspace did not exist, neither did Facebook. Just one site called “six degrees.com” dominated online my social net working market. But soon, a bunch of sites spouted up, Life Journal, Fanster, Linkin, Myspace in 2004, facebook. Back then, Facebook was just for Harvard kids. But new study from University of Minnesota says these days even unprivileged kids have profiles Myspace and Facebook and they are on the internet all the time. And find goes against studies that found digital divide between rich poor kids. The researchers surveys 600 urban teens from families make less than 20,005 a year. Nearly all the kids had to go on line usual from home. And more than three quarters of them have paid Space and Facebook. The students say they have learnt valuable technologies skills in process. They edit and upload photos, videos and music and some of even mess of html to personal design pages. The researchers say teachers want to load-down experience. Slipping a little Myspace between reading and arithmetic be really rewarding. Thanks for minutes of Scientific American’s 60s science. I am Christopher Intagliata.
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