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Create a section called “Career Matchmaker Results (Top 10 careers)”. Under this, list your top 10 Career Matchmaker results from Career Cruising, listed in order, in a neatly formatted list. (Redo the career matchmaker, even if you have done it this year. Be sure to answer ALL questions.)
An example is shown below:
Career Matchmaker Results (Top 10 careers)
- Automobile Assembler
- Electronics Engineering Tech
- Electrical Engineering Tech
- Web Developer
- Office Machine Repairer
- Furniture Finisher
- Cable Installer and Repairer
- Production Woodworker
My Top Career Choice
- Automobile Assembler
- Automobile assemblers install pre-fabricated parts and components to make new vehicles.
- $15 – $35 per hour
- High School
- Work at assigned stations on automotive assembly lines
- Attach a specific part, such as the bumper, as automobile frames move down the line
- Often climb into the frames and use power tools to bolt or screw the part in place
- Ensure the part is properly secured and functional, and move on to the next frame
- Work well with your hands
- Mechanically inclined
- Communication skills
- Physically fit
- Work for companies that manufacture cars, trucks, vans, motorcycles, or other kinds of automobiles
- Most work a regular 40-hour week, though overtime is sometimes required
- Some work evenings and weekends
- Work indoors in large factories that are clean but noisy, and can be hot in summer
- The work involves a lot of repetitive tasks
Copy and paste a screenshot of your Digital Overdrive certificate into your ePortfolio.
Write a paragraph describing your experience of disassembling and reassembling a computer.
Share exactly how you were able to determine the exact age of the computer.
Include a bulleted list of all the components that were in the computer along with a short description of what each component does.
Include a picture of yourself with your disassembled computer.
Step 1 — “Resources”
This is based on the Right to Be Forgotten podcast you listened to.
Write a short essay that covers:
- What the right to be forgotten is all about.
- Arguments about why members of society should have a right to be forgotten.
- Arguments about why members of society should not have a right to be forgotten.
- What is your view? Why?
- Who was a student that had a different view than yours? Why do you disagree with their view?
Include a picture that would be suitable for this page. Use your imagination!
Remember that spelling and grammar counts…..always!
Export (as PNG) your favourite five Affinity Designer tutorial files. Be sure they are exported with transparency turned on (with no background) and are 1024 pixels on the longest side.
Upload the pictures to your ePortfolio.
Under each picture put “Tutorial: URL”, where URL is the bit.ly shortened version of the URL.
For each video, include a short paragraph on why you enjoyed this tutorial and what you learned from it.
Ensure the page is aesthetically pleasing.
I just discovered this great little (portable) screen recorder utility that saves the video file as a GIF file, which is perfect for embedding in websites or ePortfolios.
To download it for yourself, visit http://www.screentogif.com/. Continue reading “ScreenToGif Utility (is awesome!)”
Create an infographic (Affinity Designer is recommended for this) or Google Doc or podcast or video that shows an ICT-related ethical issue which:
- clearly defines what the issue is all about,
- convincingly shows us how to resolve it, and
- recommends alternatives/safeguards which exist to protect against such issues in the future (if applicable).
- Music and video file downloading
- Identity theft
- Keystroke logging
- Packet sniffing
- Biometric data
- Effective passwords
- Secure websites
- Cyber bullying
Be sure to give credit to all your sources!
Inspiration and credit for this assignment: