Applying For Jobs Online
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This course is designed to familiarize Communications Students with: Advanced methods of information retrieval via the Internet; Proper "netiquette" for sending and retrieving messages via e-mail; Techniques for developing a personal and/or small business website; Basic techniques for coding web pages: HTML, CSS, XHTML; and and Understanding of Top Social Media Applications.
To set up a signature in G-Mail you will want to click on the SETTINGS tab on the top left.
When you leave a voice mail for someone there are some key bits of information you need to leave.
Once you start stepping into the Social Media foray you may lose track of what all you've signed on for. You wake up with blogs on WordPress, Blogger and LiveJournal; a Twitter account; a Digg account; profiles on Google, Naymz and LinkedIn; a Facebook account; a Mog account and so on and so on. Then you've got e-mails to boot: Hotmail, Yahoo!, G-Mail and more. How will you keep track of your accounts? Your access codes? And what you blogged where?
Before you get too far into the realm of websites, blogs and social media. You need to determine how you are going to present yourself. Remember, everything you post is being recorded in the Webosphere--so you do need to take how you conduct yourself and what information you offer up about yourself seriously.
Why create a Google profile? Good question.
The Google landscape is littered with great tools for operating in the Webosphere. Aside from search services, the company offers a number of mostly free web-based applications for: e-mail, blogs, photo management, document sharing/storage, calendar/scheduling, social networking and more.
The Magazine BRANDWEEK regularly publishes stats about media usage.
This blog is related to the Fundamentals of the Internet Course at Lindenwood University.