First, choose an age level (toddler, pre-school, or elementary age). Then, list three positive examples of how technology has enhanced socialization for children in that age group. Give two additional examples of how parents/educators can use technology to further enhance a child's socialization.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 8:20 am ad1c9bdddf
Technology provides many positive outcomes for children of all ages. Many children learn sharing, cooperation and collaboration when using technology. Technology can create a diverse atmosphere for children, in which they can seek out others with like interests. When grouped with like-minded peers, "young children showed an improvement in their social skills, self-esteem, and mental progress" (http://oas.uco.edu/01/papers/le01.htm). Online resources allow children to collaborate on activities with people of different cultures and backgrounds.
It has been shown that "The role of computers in fostering social relationships is further supported by observations that children usually turn to each other, rather than ...
This solution discusses how technology is used to improve socialization in children of all ages.
ETHICS AND TECHNOLOGY
1. In the aftermath of the recent global economic recession many technology companies are finding it difficult to make a profit or even survive. Given the difficult economic conditions, according to Kant's theory, would these businesses be morally justified in using any tactics to gain advantage over their competition as long as those tactics are not prohibited by law? Carefully explain why or why not, according to Kant's theory. Be specific.
2. That ethical subjectivism is a seriously-flawed theory. One weakness is that subjectivism cannot adequately explain how moral progress or improvement is possible. In your own words briefly explain why this is true and why its failure to account for moral progress is a weakness in the theory.
3. The Project Management Institute (PMI) member code of ethics .has sometimes been criticized for being too vague and including some trivialities. Would you consider this criticism justified and legitimate? Briefly explain why or why not. Be specific.
1. Various computer systems handle assignment of e-mail addresses in different ways. The choice of what sort of addresses a site uses is usually determined by the administrators. Here at The University of Toledo student e-mail accounts generally follow the form: last name, initial of first name,@Toledo.edu. So if I want to send an e-mail to Charles Bradford, for example, I would use the address: [email address removed by system].
Problems can arise when more than one student has the same last name and first initial. At UF this is handled by assigning numbers, such as [email address removed by system], and [email address removed by system], and so on. But unless you actually know the person's e-mail address you could inadvertently send a personal message to the "wrong" Bradford. This could also happen if you accidentally left off the number, or typed the wrong number. Given the tendency of people to send amazingly personal information via e-mail, this means that the wrong person might end up learning a lot of private information unintentionally sent through e-mail. To minimize this problem, some have suggested allowing students to create their own e-mail name; yet, obviously, this could still lead to people choosing names nearly identical to someone else.
Do you think the university's current method for assigning student e-mail names is ethically satisfactory? Concisely and persuasively explain why or why not. Be specific. (If you think more should be done to protect the student's privacy, state your recommendation.)View Full Posting Details