The address for a webpage (called a URL) can give good information about what might be found on that site. The parts of the address give clues.
http:// most addresses begin with this - which just means you are going to a web page
https:// this is a secure site - it would be safe to give them credit card information
computer: most addresses begin with www, but not all
institution: this can be the full name or an abbreviation. The person or group who created the web page often works for this organization
domain: the six most common "top" level domains are:
directory: an address can have several levels here or none at all
filename.xxx: the address can end with different "extensions," such as pdf, cfm, htm, or html
Local government or state websites will use a two letter state code (e.g., ak for Alaska). Other countries will use a two letter country code.
The website describing the Della Keats summer program is: http://www.uaa.alaska.edu/wwami/programs/dellakeats-udoc.cfm
Find one website on your topic. Remember that .gov, .edu, or .org sites are better choices over other options.
a. Open your Annotated Biblioigraphy and summarize in a few sentences how the information you found on the website(s) relates to your topic or what you learned from this source.
b. Complete the Website Evaluation form for each website chosen, scan it (or take a photo), and post it in Google Drive.