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Journal of Educational Computing Research

2011 Volume 45, Number 4

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Why Choose Online Learning: Relationship of Existing Factors and Chronobiology

    Yi Luo, Rui Pan, Jea H. Choi, Linda Mellish & Johannes Strobel

    Existing research on choice of online learning utilized factors such as perceived level of control, independence, and satisfaction, yet the relationship among these factors is under-researched. Due... More

    pp. 379-397

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  2. Predicting Student Success from the "LASSI for Learning Online" (LLO)

    Andrew D. Carson

    This study tested the degree to which subscales of the "LASSI for Learning Online" (LLO) (Weinstein & Palmer, 2006), a measure of learning strategies and study skills, predict student success in... More

    pp. 399-414

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  3. The Development of an Instrument to Assess Preservice Teacher's Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge

    Nicholas J. Lux, Arthur W. Bangert & David B. Whittier

    The purpose of this study was to develop and validate the Pre-service Teacher-Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge Survey (PT-TPACK) instrument. The PT-TPACK survey items were written to... More

    pp. 415-431

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  4. Revealing Significant Learning Moments with Interactive Whiteboards in Mathematics

    Catherine D. Bruce, Richard McPherson, Farhad Mordy Sabeti & Tara Flynn

    The aim of this study was to identify when and how the interactive whiteboard (IWB) functioned as a productive tool that impacted student learning in mathematics. Using video data, field notes, and... More

    pp. 433-454

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  5. Grounding in Instant Messaging

    Jean E. Fox Tree, Sarah A. Mayer & Teresa E. Betts

    In two experiments, we investigated predictions of the "collaborative theory of language use" (Clark, 1996) as applied to instant messaging (IM). This theory describes how the presence and absence ... More

    pp. 455-475

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  6. Promoting Gender Equality in Digital Literacy

    Bernhard Ertl & Kathrin Helling

    This article deals with gender phenomena in the context of digital literacy. Studies show that computer use, computer skills, and computer-related self-concepts are subject to gender differences.... More

    pp. 477-503

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