media competence

Translations

media competence

nMedienkompetenz f
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The IAF pilot's dialogue, "I am not supposed to tell you that," as would be expected in this age of social media competence, immediately went viral.
Regulating and unifying the media discourse, and media competence and sponsorships in the emirate is also among the media bureau's jurisdictions.
leaves the European Union would bring top-level media competence to Estonia and liven up the country's economy, the Estonian Chamber of Commerce and Industry said.
from our future agency partner we expect not only vision, consulting strength, creativity and media competence but also entrepreneurial thinking, flexibility and speed.
* build your own social media competence, know the legislation and the technology and have the skills and judgment to use it appropriately and ethically;
Perez-Rodriguez & Delgado-Ponce (2012) present an analysis of six studies (Area, 2008; Celot & Perez-Tornero, 2009; Churches, 2009; Di-Croce, 2009; Ferres, 2007; and Marques, 2009) dealing with the issue of digital and audiovisual literacies; and they establish a series of indicators that define media competence. Lopez & Aguaded (2015) analyze the needs and deficiencies in media education in Spanish universities.
In this sense, a new study coordinated by Joan Ferres and Alejandro Piscitelli (2012), also with the collaboration of the same group of experts, reviews the parameters for media education and offers a new definition of media competence "combining participatory culture with the development of critical capacity".
The various topics are as follows: children making media in school: challenges to authorship and participation; film schools in Rio de Janeiro's public education; defining a media literacy policy through networking; media education and intergenerational communication: inclusive practice for children and the elderly; media competence in primary and secondary school education in Spain; and methods for using radio in pre-schools and primary schools as an inroad towards media literacy.
Thus, the document states that "the media competence involves mastery of knowledge, skills and attitudes related to six basic dimensions of leading indicators that will serve as a basis for assessing the degree of competition, audio-visually speaking.
Because of the rising number of users as well as the increasing availability of software (applications, video games, websites) specifically designed for children and adolescents, or attractive to them, the Council of the Education Ministers of the 16 German federal states (Kultusministerkonferenz) passed a resolution that makes the development of media competence a major responsibility of all primary and secondary schools in Germany (Kultusministerkonferenz, 8 March 2012).
Within this context media in schools have two fundamental functions: they are instruments of teaching-learning-processes as well as subject matter helping students to acquire media competence. Our approach to integrated media education for secondary schools can be characterized as follows: It should imply all sorts of media, it should involve all teachers and embrace all subject matters (lessons).
Various examples for each dimension of competencies can be generated: motor competence, cognitive competence, meta-cognitive competence, social competence, emotional competence, personal competence and media competence. Furthermore, examples of implementing digital sports-games in physical education can easily be generated.
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