For all-school communications and up-to-date information, please visit www.saddleriverday.org/covid-19.
Questions or issues with remote learning can be addressed to the following:
- Lower School Help Desk (email@example.com)
- Middle School Help Desk (firstname.lastname@example.org)
- Upper School Help Desk (email@example.com)
Tips from Google: How to Turn in Assignments on iPhone/iPad, Android or Computer
Disinfect your phone: Wipes, not pure alcohol
If you touch your personal electronics after touching a public door handle or grocery cart, you may immediately think to clean it with rubbing alcohol. Don't. Straight alcohol can strip the oleophobic and hydrophobic coatings that keep oil and water from damaging your display and other ports.
Some websites suggest creating a mix of alcohol and water yourself, but it's crucial to get the concentration right. Get it wrong and you could damage your phone. The safest bet is to use disinfectant wipes that contain 70% isopropyl alcohol to clean your phone screen.
In the past, we were instructed to not use disinfectant wipes on our phone screens, but now Apple says it's OK to use Clorox Wipes and others with similar concentrations.
Phone Companies suggest that you "spray a nonabrasive or alcohol-based (70% isopropyl) disinfectant directly on a soft lint-free cloth and wipe down your device while it is powered down and unplugged." An earlier post suggested using paper towels, which are far too abrasive.
Another option for day-to-day cleaning is investing in a UV light, such as PhoneSoap. This UV light company claims to kill 99.99% of germs and banishes bacteria. As far as we know, it hasn't been tested in relation to this strain of coronavirus.
Additional Online Resources
#RemoteRebels in Action!
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