Smartphones-Smart Students: A Review of the Literature PROCEEDINGS
Hans Friedel, Beth Bos, Kathryn Lee, Texas State University, United States
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference, in New Orleans, Louisiana, United States ISBN 978-1-939797-02-5 Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), Chesapeake, VA
Smartphones have now become commonplace with middle and high school students. Whereas many classroom management policies prohibit mobile phone use and text messaging in the classroom, a growing body of research has found that mobile phones and short message service (SMS) texting can positively contribute to student learning by facilitating synchronous collaborative learning provide an infrastructure for the delivery of interactive content, and assess student learning and participation. This mobile infrastructure can be used inside and outside of classrooms. Researchers have recognized the potential for these devices to foster collaboration and extend learning opportunities by allowing anywhere-anytime learning. This review of the literature examines and summarizes the current body of research on how smartphones have been used to raise student achievement – particularly in math and science.
Friedel, H., Bos, B. & Lee, K. (2013). Smartphones-Smart Students: A Review of the Literature. In R. McBride & M. Searson (Eds.), Proceedings of SITE 2013--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference (pp. 1862-1868). New Orleans, Louisiana, United States: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved October 22, 2018 from https://www.learntechlib.org/primary/p/48372/.
© 2013 Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE)
- Banister, S. (2010). Integrating the iPod touch in K – 12 Education:Visions and vices. Computers in the Schools, 27. 121 – 131
- Bimber, B. (2000). The gender gap on the internet. Social Science Quarterly, 81(3), 868-876.
- Bomar, L. (2006). IPods as reading tools. Principal, 85(5), 52 – 53.
- Brown, T. (2005). Towards a model for m-learning in Africa. International Journal on E-Learning, 4(3), 299-315.
- Canalys. (2012). Smartphones overtake client PCs in 2011. Available from http://www.canalys.com/newsroom/smart-phones-overtake-client-pcs-2011 Chan, T., Roschelle, J., Hsi, S., Sharples, M., Brown, T.O.M., & Patton, C. (2006). One-to-one technologyenhanced learning: An opportunity for global research collaboration. Research and Practice in Technology
- Crescente, M.L., Lee, D. (2011). Critical issues of m-learning: design models, adoption processes, and future trends. Journal of the Chinese Institute of Industrial Engineers, 28(2), 111-123.
- Davis, S. (2003). Observations in classrooms using a network of handheld devices. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, 19(3), 298 – 307.
- Dunleavy, M., & Heinecke, W. (2007). The Impact of 1:1 laptop use on middle school math and science standardized test scores. Computers in the Schools, 24(3/4), 7-22.
- Elmer-DeWitt, P. (2012). Teen survey: 34% own an iPhone, 40% want one. CNN Money. Available from http://tech.fortune.cnn.com/2012/04/03/teen-survey-34-own-an-iphone-40-want-one/ Facer, K., Joiner, R., Stanton, D., Reid, J., Hull, & Kirk, D. (2004). Savannah: Mobile gaming and learning. Journal
- Freeman, A. (2012). 5 Must-Have Education Apps. Take Part. Available from http://www.takepart.com/article/2012/06/05/5-must-have-education-apps Friedel, H. (2011). The impact of mobile handheld digital devices on student learning. Unpublished, Texas State University.
- Garthwait, A., Weller, H. (2005). Year in the life: Two seventh grade teachers implement one-to-one computing. Journal of Research on Technology in Education, 37(4), 361-377.
- Georgiev, T., Georgieva, E. And Smrikarov, A. (2004). M-learning-a new stage of e-learning, International Conference on Computer Systems and Technologies-CompSysTech ’ 2004, Rousse, Bulgaria, 17-18 June 2004. Available from http://ecet.ecs.ru.acad.bg/cst04/Docs/sIV/428.pdf.Greifner,L.(2007).iPodsandcellphones.EducationWeek,Gadgets&Games.Availablefromhttp://www.edweek.org/dd/articles/2007/06/20/01sr_gadgets.h01.html
- Hastings, J. (2005). Cool tools. School Library Journal, 51(9), 42– 45.
- Hirsch, J. (2007). What’ s that in your students’ pockets? School Administrator, 64(7), 8.
- International Telecommunication Union. (2010). Measuring the information society. Available from www.itu.int/ITU-D/ict/publications/idi/2010/ Material/MIS_2010_Summary_E.pdf
- Judi H.M., Amin, H.M., Zin, N.A.M., & Latih, R. (2011). Rural students’ skills and attitudes towards information and communication technology. Journal of Social Sciences, 7 (4): 619-626.
- Koole, M.L. (2005). The framework for the rational analysis of mobile education (FRAME) model: An evaluation of mobile devices for distance education. Unpublished master ’ s thesis. Athabasca University. Available from http://library.athabascau.ca/drr/viewdtr.php?course=thes & Id=205
- Larkin, K. (2011). You use! I use! We use! Questioning the orthodoxy of one-to-one computing in Primary Schools. Journal of Research on Technology in Education, 44(2), 101-120.
- Levin, D., & Arafeh, S. (2002). The digital disconnect: The widening gap between internet savvy students and their schools. The Pew Internet& American Life Project, 2002.
- Lin, C., Shao, Y., Wong, L., Li, Y., & Niramitranon, J. (2011). The impact of using synchronous collaborative virtual tangram in children's geometric. Turkish Online Journal of Educational Technology, 10(2), 250-258.
- Looi, C., Zhang, B., Chen, W., Seow, P., Chia. G., Norrist, C., & Soloway, E. (2010). 1:1 mobile inquiry learning experience for primary science students: A study of learning effectiveness. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, 27, 269-287.
- Markett, I., Sánchez, A., Weber, S., & Tangney, B. (2006). Using short message service to encourage interactivity in the classroom. Computers& Education, 46(3), 280-293.
- Mathews, J.M. (2010). Using a studio-based pedagogy to engage students in the design of mobile-based media. English Teaching: Practice and Critique 9(1), 87-102.
- Mellow, P. (2010). The media generation: maximize learning by getting mobile. Proceedings for ASCILITE 2005 Conference: Balance, Fidelity, Mobility: maintaining the momentum? December 4-7, Brisbane, Australia. Available online at: www.ascilite.org.au/conferences/brisbane05/ blogs/proceedings/53_Mellow.pdf
- Microsoft. (2012). WindowsPhone. Available from http://www.microsoft.com/windowsphone/enus/buy/7/default.aspx
- Mims, C. (2012). There is no digital divide. Technology Review. Available from http://www.technologyreview.com/view/428043/there-is-no-digital-divide/ Muyinda, P.B. (2007). MLearning: pedagogical, technical and organizational hypes and realities. Campus-Wide
- National Center for Education Statistics. (2010). Teachers' Use of Educational Technology in U.S. Public Schools: 2009. U.S. Department of Education. Available from http://nces.ed.gov/pubsearch/pubsinfo.asp?pubid=2010040 Noonoo, S. (2012). 5 new apps to spur STEM learning. Available from http://thejournal.com/articles/2012/02/06/5new-apps-to-spur-stem-learning.aspx
- Olivera, K., & Corn, J. (2008). Student-reported differences in technology use and skills after the implementation of one-to-one computing. Educational Media International, 45(3), 215 – 229.
- Ozdamli, F. (2012). Pedagogical framework of m-learning. Procedia-Social and Behavioral Sciences 31, 927 – 931.
- Prenksy, M. (2001). Digital natives, digital immigrants. On the Horizon, 9(5), 1– 6.
- Sánchez, J., & Olivares, R. (2011). Problem solving and collaboration using mobile serious games. Computers& Education, 57(3), 1943-1952.
- Sharples, M., Taylor, J. And Vavoula, G. (2005), Towards a theory of mobile learning. Proceedings of the 4th World Conference on Mlearning (MLearning 2005), SA, 25-28 October.
- Thornton, P., & Houser, C. (2005). Using mobile phones in English education in Japan. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, 21(3), 217-228.
- White, T. (2006). Code talk: Student discourse and participation with networked handhelds. International Journal of Computer-Supported Collaborative Learning, 1(3), 359-382.
- Xcube Labs. (2012). Native, web, and hybrid apps– Understanding the difference. Http://www.xcubelabs.com/blog/native-web-and-hybrid-apps-understanding-the-difference/
- Zucker, A., & Hug, S. (2008). Teaching and learning physics in a 1:1 laptop school. Journal of Science Education Technology, 17, 586– 594.
These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake in the references above, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.