Next week my students and I will be having conferences over various projects we are working on. While I was looking over my feeds this morning I came across an idea from Russell Tarr-create collaborative music playlists on Spotify for the half hour we spend together to be played to set the tone for our work.
Here is my start of the playlist. You can add to it if you please, but I will be inviting students to contribute as well with the idea of using this in class as well.
Glorious. Foolhearty. IPA’s for the a.m. crowd. In the shower.
Drinking in the morning is no longer a sign that you have a problem with alcohol; it’s mandatory for getting through the day without committing a series of grisly homicides, then going on the run. The single problem with getting a little liquor in your system to face the daily grind is finding the time […]
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Sometimes it is fun to just tell a small story about the breadcrumbs you follow in the wild, wild Net. Here is one such.
I gather stories every morning for my newsletter. It’s fun. I get to keep my curating hand in good practice. In the end I added three links to today’s Nuzzel newsletter. One was about a journalism conference, one was about the reverse lookup image search engine TinEye, and the last was about a blog about booze in movies. Here’s how that happened. I think we need to share practice. I often have students do a similar breadcrumb exercise for class.
- Nuzzel feed for Newsletter (my facebook + twitter feed)
- Mediashift article about journalism conference (#AEJMC17) I love these because of the sheer density of useful tools and practical ideas, especially in disciplines like journalism and library science. Education, not so much.
- I find a Storify that sums up the conference
…and a tweet in the Storify about TinEye, a reverse image lookup tool I had totally forgotten about.
I upload it to TinEye and, yes, it does search gifs. Here are the results.
25 results – TinEye
Please note that this search engine came up with 25 hits from over 21.2 billion images in 0.5 seconds.
Filtering for the oldest example of a jpg I find one on the site, Boozemovies.
P.S. Here are all the links in one place using the ultraneat web archiving tool, Webrecorder: