The Information Literacy User’s Guide introduces students to critical concepts of information literacy as defined for the information-infused and technology-rich environment in which they find themselves. This book helps students examine their roles as information creators and sharers and enables them to more effectively deploy related skills. This textbook includes relatable case studies and scenarios, many hands-on exercises, and interactive quizzes.
In this video, Prof. Christine Bruce explains that being able to evaluate information in leisure, home, or professional situations is an essential skill.
Our information world is always changing, and shelf-life of most information is no more than two years!
In this video, Prof. Christine Bruce explains that being information literate give you critical and strategic approaches to solve problems.
It's you who need to decide using which type (e.g. research or non-research based) of information to support ideas, claims, and proposals that you propose in your research task.
In this video, Mr Peter Sidorko, the University Librarian of the University of Hong Kong explain the importance of academic integrity. Students are expected to conduct themselves honesty and with integrity. One of the key responsibilities is to assure to credit the materials used to develop the ideas and academic work properly and avoid plagiarism.
In this video, the librarian from the University Librarian of the University of Hong Kong talk about Turnitin. Turnitin is an online text matching software. It offers originality checking on student papers for proper citation or potential plagiarism.
In this video, Prof. Christine Bruce explains that being able to use information to learn, being an informed learner is about being able to maximize the potential of the information environment you have. It will make it possible for you to be productive, capable, and also innovative and creative.
In this exercise, learners are required to distinguish the information belong to "primary sources" or "secondary sources". Primary information source are anything created at the time when the incident/event happened. They were created with the intention to record the incident/event. It could be a document, manuscript, autobiography, a recording, a diary, an artifact, and so on. Secondary information source is anything (e.g., documents, records, artifacts, objects, and so on) that discuss, relates, or refers another piece of information existing elsewhere.