Going beyond Google again:  strategies for using and teaching the invisible Web için kapak resmi
Going beyond Google again: strategies for using and teaching the invisible Web
Dil Kodu:

Yayın Bilgileri:
American Library Association, 2013.
Fiziksel Tanımlama:
193 p.
Part I: What is the Invisible Web Now?.

1. The Invisible Web Today.

2. Studies of Information-Seeking Behavior.

Part II: How Will the Invisible Web Make Students Better Researchers?.

3. Teaching the Invisible Web: A Survey of Theory and Practice.

4. How to Make Students Better Researchers: The Invisible Web in Teaching.

5. Teaching Resources.

Part III: Tools for Mining the Invisible Web and a Look Into Its Future.

6. Looking Inside the Invisible Web: A Sampler.

7. The Future of the Invisible Web and Its Implications for Teaching.

Cover, Title,Going beyond Google again: strategies for using and teaching the invisible Web--Preface, Introduction, TOC,Contents--Preface, Introduction, TOC,Figures and Tables--Preface, Introduction, TOC,Preface--References, Appendix, Index,Appendix: SurveyMonkey Survey--References, Appendix, Index,Selected Additional Readings--References, Appendix, Index,Index.
[Auto Generated] Preface Where is the knowledge we have lost in information ?T .S .Eliot ,Choruses from The Rock A knowledge society drowning in an information sea .Randall McClure ,“WritingResearchWriting :The Semantic Web and the Future of the Research Project ”(2011 )As the information world grows more complex ,with more participants ,more content ,more formats ,and more means of access ,it sometimes seems that something is indeed lost along the way :valuable resources are obscured by information overload ;skills needed to find these resources and to sort out the wheat from the chaff need constant sharpening ;the shifting nature of search results challenge the human need for a stable knowledge base .But the information world is hardly limited to the random ...


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E-Kitap 1383146-1001 XX(1383146.1) ALA E-Kitap Koleksiyonu

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The Invisible Web, also known as the Deep Web, is a huge repository of underutilized resources that can be richly rewarding to searchers who make the effort to find them. Since Jane Devine and Francine Egger-Sider explored the educational potentials of this realm in Going Beyond Google: The Invisible Web in Learning and Teaching, the information world has grown even more complex, with more participants, more content, more formats, and more means of access. Demonstrating why teaching the Invisible Web should be a requirement for information literacy education in the 21st century, here the authors expand on the teaching foundation provided in the first book and persuasively argue that the Invisible Web is still relevant not only to student research but also to everyday life. Intended for anyone who conducts research on the web, including students, teachers, information professionals, and general users, their bookDefines the characteristics of the Invisible Web, both technologically and cognitivelyProvides a literature review of students' information-seeking habits, concentrating on recent researchSurveys the theory and practice of teaching the Invisible WebShows ways to transform students into better researchersHighlights teaching resources such as graphics, videos, and tutorialsOffers an assortment of tools, both public and proprietary, for trawling the Invisible WebLooks at the future of the Invisible Web, with thoughts on how changes in search technology will affect users, particularly students learning to conduct research

Yazar Notları

Jane Devine is an arts and crafts teacher.

(Bowker Author Biography)

İncelemeler 1

"Library Journal" İncelemesi

This update of the authors' 2009 study (Going Beyond Google) of the invisible web (IW) has three sections: an update of their initial overview of the IW and of search behavior; a look at web-mining tools with a glimpse at the future; and a middle section on how IW use can make students better researchers. The book is based on the authors' review of IW discussions in the Science Direct (Elsevier) literature; interviews with authors of IW and information literacy works; and a survey of educators and librarians on teaching the IW. Of particular interest are the survey results that validate Devine and Egger-Sider's thesis that the IW should be taught and that uncovers gaps in the respondents' knowledge about the information search engines exclude, and the striking graphical representations of the IW they share. -VERDICT Chapter summaries and extensive citations make this an attractive choice for students. It should also be of interest to librarians and anyone interested in optimizing their research resources and strategies.-Sara R. Tompson, Jet Propulsion Laboratory Lib., Archives & Records Section, Pasadena, CA (c) Copyright 2014. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.