Julia and I are begin our research mapping matrix with a list of offline/online lesson plans, citizen science resources, and raw data access points. You can take a look at the list as we put it together here:
Let us know what you think about the resources.
So says E. O. Wilson. As someone who is at times math-challenged I appreciate the sentiment, but I am not sure that I agree. Read E. O. Wilson’s article in the Wall Street Journal.
I was planning to post about a Pew study on internet usage for my first post, but that will have to wait. I am neither witty nor wise. Or, at least, not enough to come up with a name for my blog. So, what should I call it?
Here is a more recent study (than the one I mentioned on Saturday) by Pew on who is using the internet and how they are accessing it.
I have not read the entire report yet, but the point I was trying to make was that there are many people who use their mobile devices as the primary means of accessing the internet. From the overview:
The rise of mobile is changing the story. Groups that have traditionally been on the other side of the digital divide in basic internet access are using wireless connections to go online. Among smartphone owners, young adults, minorities, those with no college experience, and those with lower household income levels are more likely than other groups to say that their phone is their main source of internet access.