In den USA setzen Lehrer verstärkt auf kollaborative Übungen in Google Docs und die Kids nutzen die interne Chatfunktion als Messenger-Ersatz. Damit umgehen sie auch Social Media-Verbote von Eltern, während sie angeblich Hausaufgaben machen. Clever Kids are clever.
As more and more laptops find their way into middle and high schools, educators are using Google Docs to do collaborative exercises and help students follow along with the lesson plan. The students, however, are using it to organize running conversations behind teachers’ backs.
Teens told me they use Google Docs to chat just about any time they need to put their phone away but know their friends will be on computers. Sometimes they’ll use the service’s live-chat function, which doesn’t open by default, and which many teachers don’t even know exists. Or they’ll take advantage of the fact that Google allows users to highlight certain phrases or words, then comment on them via a pop-up box on the right side: They’ll clone a teacher’s shared Google document, then chat in the comments, so it appears to the casual viewer that they’re just making notes on the lesson plan. If a teacher approaches to take a closer look, they can click the Resolve button, and the entire thread will disappear. […]
Chatting via Google Docs doesn’t just fool teachers; it also tricks parents. When everyone logs on to do homework at night, Google Docs chats come alive. Groups of kids will all collaborate on a document, while their parents believe they’re working on a school project. As a Reddit thread revealed in February, chatting via Google Docs is also a great way to circumvent a parental social-media ban.
what the media thinks teens like: sexting
what teens actually like: google docs
— dylan (@dylwack) March 18, 2018
If you don’t flirt with your girl over the chat feature on Google Docs for her paper you’re editing together, somebody else will
— Blake Commanchee (@Jeremy_Wesch) January 22, 2019
Flirting on google doc chat >>>>>>
— Neta Guey 🤟🏽 (@Crispy_Cruzito) March 1, 2019
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