You are here:

SITE 2000--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference

2000

Editors

Dee Anna Willis; Jerry Price; Jerry Willis

Search this issue

Table of Contents

11
This conference has 11 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 477

  1. ICT Training and Implementation : Inseparable Activities

    Reg North, University of Ulster

    As a part of the Education Departments' Superhighways Initiative, senior secondary school staff in Northern Ireland participated in a multimedia CD-ROM based training programme on the use of... More

    pp. 402-407

  2. ATTITUDES TOWARDS USING COMPUTERS IN ADMINISTRATION AMONG SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORS

    A. Rafee C. Kassm, Universiti Utara Malaysia, Malaysia; Hatim M. Tahir, University Utara Malaysia, Malaysia

    The purpose of this experiment os to examine variables that could influnce the attitudes towards computers adninistrators in Malaysia. The variables investigated in this experiment were gender,... More

    pp. 408-414

  3. Involving Faculty in Faculty Development: A Recursive Model

    Kristine Blair & Dan Madigan, Bowling Green State University, United States

    As more and more faculty are encouraged to develop technology-based courses within their disciplines as a response to changing student populations and the resulting need for alternative sites of... More

    pp. 418-423

  4. Technology Use in Higher Education: A Faculty Development Model

    Jessica Kahn & Robert Pred, Chestnut Hill College, United States

    Higher education faculties have been slow to integrate technology into their college courses. In a single small college, the logistics of providing the information professors might need about... More

    pp. 424-429

  5. A Faculty of Education as a Community of Learners: Growing to Meet the Demands of Instruction and Technology

    Nancy Browne, Mhairi (Vi) Maeers & Elizabeth Cooper, University of Regina, Canada

    This paper explores one Faculty of Education's experience with Information Technology inservice workshops. Expert students knew the IT content and expert faculty worked with the expert students to ... More

    pp. 430-435

  6. Faculty Development: From Computer Skills to Technology Integration

    Karen Milligan & Stephanie Robinson, Carson-Newman College, United States

    Faculty development serves as an important precursor to technology integration. There are several strategies that have proven successful in effecting changes in the use of technology. One... More

    pp. 436-440

  7. TECHNOLOGY MENTORSHIPS IN HIGHER EDUCATION: AN OPTIMAL MATCH FOR EXPANDING EDUCATIONAL COMPUTING SKILLS

    Sally R. Beisser, Drake University, United States

    Mentoring relationships to invite higher education faculty to learn educational computing skills on a one-to-one basis are an "optimal match". An optimal match involves a carefully constructed... More

    pp. 441-447

  8. Constructivistic Learning: Also for Faculty!

    Simone Terwindt, Amsterdam Faculty of Education, Netherlands

    The Amsterdam Faculty of Education is developing and implementing a new curriculum concept for professional education, for which it attained the status of "the experimental teacher education in the... More

    pp. 448-450

  9. FA C ULT Y DE V E L O P M E NT

    Bob Gillan & Karen McFerrin, Northwestern (LA) State University, United States

    pp. 450-452

  10. Building a Vision for Technology Integration

    Ann McCoy, University of Alaska Anchorage, United States

    Students have few opportunities to observe faculty using technology in courses and more rarely use a wide range of technologies in the classroom. This report examined data gathered to determine... More

    pp. 451-456

  11. Teaching Well With Technology: An Educator's Guide to Wise and Time-Efficient Use of Instructioinal Technology

    Kevin Barry, Barbara Walvoord & Thomas Laughner, University of Notre Dame, United States

    The Teaching Well With Technology workshop was created in an effort to provide faculty members with a systematic way of thinking about desired outcomes, use of time and space, and potential... More

    pp. 457-462

  12. Ten Years of Technology Training for Faculty

    Neal Topp & Robert Mortenson, University of Nebraska at Omaha, United States

    Assuring that education faculty members use educational technology effectively in their classes requires that they know and use technology themselves. This paper shares the experiences of a college... More

    pp. 463-468

  13. Teachers' Distance Professional Development and Support Model

    Peter Serdiukov, Dale Niederhauser & Ralph Reynolds, University of Utah Reading Center, United States

    An efficient professional development program for teachers should be open, friendly, well-organized, capable of modifying, and self-contained. To satisfy these requirements, it must be built as a... More

    pp. 469-473

  14. Teaching the Teachers: Faculty Development Institutes at Two Universities

    Marc Childress, Old Dominion University, United States; Ray Braswell, Auburn University Montgomery, United States

    Many universities recognize the need for additional training in the proper uses of technology for their faculty. Schools have invested in the infrastructure and hardware, yet find that many of... More

    pp. 474-478

  15. The Evangelist and the Conscientious Objector -Lessons Learned from Faculty Development

    Lawrence Baines & Lynnwood Belvin, Berry College, United States

    This paper is a report of recent research that included such areas as faculty perceptions towards technology and progress towards integration of technology into teaching. Encouraging faculty... More

    pp. 479-482

  16. PUZZLED BY TECHNOLOGY PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT? WHICH PIECES FIT IN HIGHER EDUCATION?

    Ellen Newcombe & John Kinslow, West Chester University, United States

    The USE Tech Partners Program at West Chester University is geared toward full-scale integration of educational technology in teacher preparation. This program, funded by the U.S. Department of... More

    pp. 483-486

  17. Aids and Cautions for Developers of Web Pages to Supplement Courses in Higher Education

    Cleborne Maddux, University of Nevada, Reno, United States

    This paper presents a number of problems commonly found in web pages intended to supplement traditional courses in higher education. These technical and content problems limit the usefulness of... More

    pp. 487-491

  18. Power Web Searching Techniques for Teacher Educators

    Judi Repman, Randal Carlson, Elizabeth Downs & Ken Clark, Georgia Southern University, United States

    Examination of new search tools and techniques that teacher educators can use to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of their own web searching. Techniques to be presented include use of... More

    pp. 492-495

  19. Interactive PowerPoint for Teachers and Students

    Terence Cavanaugh & Catherine Cavanaugh, University of South Florida, United States

    PowerPoint has become more than a linear presentation tool. The later versions of PowerPoint support branching navigation, custom buttons and menus. These features make a powerful and flexible... More

    pp. 496-499

  20. Networked Software Support of Staff Development.

    David Baty & Raymond Moir, University of Dundee

    We have developed a searchable on-line database of staff development material relating to electronic teaching resources, which operates across the University network. The database is searchable... More

    pp. 500-501