This is the "Technology: Beneficial or Harmful?" page of the "English 10: Technology (Issues & Controversies)" guide.
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English 10: Technology (Issues & Controversies)  

Last Updated: Nov 9, 2016 URL: http://springbrookhs.montgomeryschoolsmd.libguides.com/content.php?pid=430360 Print Guide RSS Updates
Technology: Beneficial or Harmful? Print Page
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Identify the Problem & Ask Questions

What are the benefits to teens of specific technologies?

In what ways are the technologies harmful?

Do the benefits outweigh the harm?

 

TOPICS

Opposing Viewpoints (Gale)

  • Cyberbullying
  • Cybercrime
  • Internet
  • Mobile Phones
  • Online Education
  • Onliine Social Networks
  • Technology and Society
  • Texting While Driving

SIRS Knowledge Source (ProQuest)

  • Cell Phones in School
  • Children's Online Protection
  • Cyberbullying
  • Cybercrime
  • Cybersocializing
  • Distracted Driving
  • Downloading
  • Internet Censorship
  • Internet Gambling
  • Mass Media
  • Media Bias
  • Online Social Networks
  • Technology
  • Technology and Privacy
  • Web 2.0

 

Search Strategies

  • Locate and search appropriate resources
  • Vary search terms (don't use the same search terms over and over again)
  • Think of synonyms
  • Use Boolean searching
  • Use "quotation marks" to search for exact phrases
  • Be creative

Some search terms to try:

  • data
  • statistics
  • studies

Use Synonyms:

  • cellphones - smartphones
  • harmful - disadvantage, unhealthy, damaging
  • benificial - advantage, helpful, valuable, useful
  • "video games" - "computer games"
  • teens - "young adults"

 

      
     

    RESOURCES

    Usernames and passwords are available in the Library Media Center.

    OR...join the Library Media Center Google Classroom (code available in the Library Media Center)

     

    Opposing Viewpoints Subscription Database (Gale/Cengage)

    x

    ProQuest Subscription Databases

    Free Online Resources

    Take a moment to read the 'About Us' information. 

    • Who is providing the information?
    • Where did the author find his/her facts, data, information? 
    • What is the purpose of the site? 
    • When was the site last updated? 
    • What is the possible bias?
     

    BIBLIOGRAPHIES & CITATIONS

    When you use someone else's words, work, thoughts, and/or ideas, you need to give the person credit. It doesn't matter whether you quote the person word-for-word or put it in your own words (paraphrase), you need to acknowledge where the words, work, thought, or idea originated. Otherwise, you are passing it off as your own.

    Be responsible.

    Be honest.

    Show integrity.

    NoodleTools

    • NoodleTools
      NoodleTools is a bibliographic software tool to assist you in creating accurate source citations in MLA and APA formats.

    Citation Resources

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