Print

Print


We just did a "Student Technology Use Agreement" for (primarily middle 
school)
students at Walden (a preK-8 school).
We purposely kept it "short & sweet". You might pull some items from it -
"I will access only resources that I have permission to use.",
"I will follow federal & state laws.", "I will treat others with respect."
Sigurd Andersen

Lucie deLaBruere wrote:
> Ditto to all Steve said.
>  
> How about a one liner that says  "I will BEHAVE"
>  
> Lucie
>
>
>  
> On Sun, Mar 14, 2010 at 1:23 PM, Steve Cavrak <[log in to unmask] 
> <mailto:[log in to unmask]>> wrote:
>
>     On Mar 14, 2010, at 11:54 AM, Bryan Thompson wrote:
>
>     > Does anyone have a good EULA agreement for your guest WiFi access
>
>
>     Are any of them really good ? Do users read them? Do they make a
>     difference? Or do they just make things hard for users ? Are they
>     there just to cover some liability fear ?
>
>     Support wise, I would think the EULA is less important than the
>     way in which signon is implemented ... remember, who will be using
>     this ... school board members, parents ... and students :) ...
>     maybe just naming the network something like "FREE, SLOW,
>     CENSORED" would be enough :)
>
>     Here's where you can find some ...
>
>     - McDonald's has one, via "AT&T".  Setup requites using a browser,
>     is slow, and sometimes fails, even thought all it takes is a
>     "check this box" ... see below.
>
>     - Bruggler's bagels has one, via their in house network. Not as
>     slow as ATT, same "click" this little box, ... see below
>
>     - Fletcher Free Library has one, via a 3rd party. The used to have
>     a sign in, now have an option "skip" the signin. Then goes to a
>     popup menu, which reports an error because my browsers have
>     blocked popups ! The most interesting thing about their EULA is
>     that they limit you to 900 Mbyte download in 12 hours ... Not a
>     bad idea, really.
>
>     * * *
>
>     ALL of these are painful and difficult to use on an iPhone, an
>     Android, etc ... they are framed for a browser that takes a full
>     15" screen, and the check off boxes are so tiny to be non existent
>     ... especial when presented in lovely designer colors ...
>
>     * * *
>
>     - Burlington Telecom in City Hall. WOW. I went there with my
>     iPhone, mainly to check the weather, and post a tweet, and the
>     wifi just worked. It just worked. It worked so well it was scarey :)
>
>     * * *
>
>     - Burlington International Airport. The last time I went there,
>     they had a nice hybrid system. You login with "any" (including
>     fake) email address, no password, and they then take you to an
>     airport page displaying the current arrivials, departures, etc ...
>     VERY useful. This might be a good model (if there were support for
>     it) for a school network ... maybe the student newspaper, pep
>     team, etc ? could be recruited ?
>
>
>
>
> -- 
> Lucie deLaBruere
> www.LearningWithLucie.com <http://www.LearningWithLucie.com>
> www.InfiniteThinking.org <http://www.InfiniteThinking.org>
> Tech Integration Specialist - St. Albans City Schoool
>
> http://twitter.com/techsavvygirl
>
>
> Work: 802 527  0565 x 3206
> Cell:  802  752  6086
>
> [log in to unmask] <mailto:[log in to unmask]>
>
> --------------------------------------
> Nothing is really work unless you would rather be doing something else.
>  - James M. Barrie
> ---------------------------------------