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Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia

December 2011 Volume 20, Number 4


Gary H. Marks

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 5

  1. The relationship between students’ accent perception and accented voice instructions and its effect on students’ achievement in an interactive multimedia environment

    Jeahyeon Ahn, Montclair State University, United States; David Moore, Ohio University, United States

    The purpose of this study is to investigate how the instructor’s accent influences the students’ learning outcome, as well as how a student’s accent perceptions may affect their learning. Unlike... More

    pp. 319-335

  2. Media Choice for Intra-School Communication: The Role of Environment, User, and Medium

    Avner Caspi & Ina Blau, Open University of Israel, Israel

    The influence of media richness, media attentional load, social influence and users' prior experience with media on selection of media to transmit different messages to peers within an educational ... More

    pp. 337-360

  3. Exploring the design, development and use of websites through accessibility and usability studies

    Alan Foley, Syracuse University, United States

    In this paper, data obtained from a university website accessibility and usability validation process are analyzed and used to demonstrate how the design process can affect the online experience... More

    pp. 361-385

  4. Navigation Behaviors and Strategies Used by Middle School Students to Learn From a Science Hypertext

    Sarah Sullivan, Dana Gnesdilow & Sadhana Puntambekar, University of Wisconsin-Madison, United States

    The incorporation of various textual resources into scientific inquiry is important for establishing background knowledge. Many of these resources are now presented in hypertext or hypermedia... More

    pp. 387-423

  5. Overcoming the Dilemma of Teacher Presence in Student-Centered Online Discussions

    Yu-mei Wang, University of Alabama at Birmingham, United States

    Teacher presence plays a significant role in supporting student learning in online environments. Research shows that teacher presence corresponds to student satisfaction and perceived learning in ... More

    pp. 425-438