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1.  
Information from Internet on-line services may be passed on in good faith, but does not mean it is correct. Look for sources and documentation attached to the information, and then check those sources for accuracy.
2.  
The Internet is not the be all and end all of genealogy. It is just one of the tools in the genealogy toolbox.
3.  
Join a Mailing List. E-mails about subjects of the list will come to your e-mail box. You may choose to receive individual messages or all messages assembled in digest form. You may post your queries to the mail list.
4.  
A Podcast is a digital recording of a radio broadcast or similar program, made available on the Internet for downloading to a personal audio (or video) player.
5.  
A Webinar is an on-line lesson or lecture on a specific topic. It allows you to learn at home.
6.  
Information from internet on-line services may be passed on in good faith, but does not mean it is correct. Look for sources and documentation attached to the information before accepting the information as valid.
7.  
Search genealogy message boards found in many places on the internet for others who are researching your family names.
8.  
A "wiki" is a website that allows multiple users to create, modify, and organize web page content in a collaborative manner. One of the largest is called "werelate.org."
9.  
A "blog" is an abbreviated version of "Weblog," a term used to describe web sites that maintain an ongoing chronicle of information. Genealogy blogs may be found in many places on the internet.
10.  
When searching on Google or other web browsers, results will depend upon how you enter your keywords. For more information look for "internet search help" webpages.
11.  
Search for genealogy and history materials at scholar.google.com. Many digitized books may be found at Google books and at HeritageQuest. HeritageQuest access frequently is available at your local public library.