New Jersey teachers and students are slowly but increasingly using Web 2.0 tools to share creative, collaborative content, reports the Star-Ledger. Students are writing on wiki pages, blogging about their classroom activities, recording audio files for band practice, video conferencing with people around the globe, and chatting online about literature. For a generation that has embraced a joystick and a mouse since they were toddlers, these technologies can help them learn how to be creative, how to communicate, and how to work together, said Lisa Thumann, a senior specialist in technology education at Rutgers University's Center for Mathematics, Science, and


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