Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles [upbeat music] Tasha Bergson-Michelson: We teach Search because Google is this wealth of tools to be used for finding and making sense of the information and ideas that you can find on the web. But what we discovered through our work, is that most people only know about a small fraction of these tools. Susan Geiger: Librarians have always taught Search, but it's changed now in that we have such an incredible amount of information available to us. Anne Arriaga: We're able to help kids move from a very overwhelming search to a search that's more manageable. female #4: How many of you guys use Google? That's right. Everyone does, right? female #5: All right. So, today we're gonna be teaching you guys some effective ways to research and search things in Google. male #1: Who can give a class that maybe the dates would be helpful with? What would you use it with? Give me an example. female #6: History. male #1: History. How? female #6: So like, if you don't know the name of it, you can find it with the time. male #1: Perfect. female #4: So, I'm gonna go to the custom range right here and go to July 1st through now. And what this is gonna do is it's gonna give me all of the articles and all the information from July 1st to now. Susan Geiger: Technology has totally transformed our job. We used to deal primarily with print. And now, our students need to be literate in not only print, but they also need to be visually literate. male #2: Let's say we wanna see like, an action shot from like a game or maybe a field. So, what color would you primarily see like in action shots? So, it's probably gonna be green because they're on the field, right? So, we can go down here and click "green." So, now we can see action shots of people on the field. Tasha Bergson-Michelson: We know that educators are awfully busy and that they really need training on their own schedule. So, we provide a lot of online tools--webinars and lesson plans and things that educators can access and use at their own time, in their own pace. Anne Arriaga: The new digital divide is those that are able to search and those that aren't able to search. It's about critical thinking skills. It's about being independent learners. And we need to make sure that we cultivate these skills within our students, so that when they go out into the world after high school, whether it's college, career, life, they will know how to search and be able to be critical thinkers.