Search results for author:"David Green"
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Mathematics in School Vol. 27, No. 3 (1998) pp. 9–12
Provides statistical data on numbers of computers in schools, distribution of computers, use of software packages, teachers' use of technology, lesson time spent using information technology, usefulness of information technology for teaching and...
Information Technology and Libraries Vol. 17, No. 2 (1998) pp. 107–8
Describes the National Initiative for a Networked Cultural Heritage (NINCH), a membership coalition of 65 cultural organizations and institutions, including arts, humanities, and information technology communities, committed to successful integrated ...
Mathematics in School Vol. 21, No. 2 (1992) pp. 46–50
Introduces, describes, and discusses the computer software, Cabri-Gomtre, an interactive microcomputer notebook for the teaching and learning of geometry. (JJK)
New Protocols for Solving Geometric Calculation Problems Incorporating Dynamic Geometry and Computer Algebra Software
International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology Vol. 31, No. 3 (2000) pp. 319–39
Discusses software for geometric construction, measurement, and calculation, and software for numerical calculation and symbolic analysis that allows for new approaches to the solution of geometric problems. Illustrates these computer-aided...
Collected Essays on Learning and Teaching Vol. 4 (2011) pp. 121–126
This paper argues that the emerging post-print digital culture of knowledge creation and dissemination in higher education is even more demanding of effective and committed teaching than hitherto. This may run counter to a widespread view that the...
Things to Do while Waiting for the Future to Happen: Building Cyberinfrastructure for the Liberal Arts
EDUCAUSE Review Vol. 43, No. 4 (2008) pp. 34–36
What is the current thinking about cyberinfrastructure for the liberal arts, what models for transinstitutional collaboration and institution building are emerging, and what steps can campuses take to move this agenda forward? (Contains 23 notes.)
Economics of Education Review Vol. 31, No. 1 pp. 92–109
We identify the effect of individual high school principals on graduation rates and English exam scores using an administrative data set of grade 12 students in BC Canada. Many principals were rotated across schools by districts, permitting...
Comparing computer game and traditional lecture using experience ratings from high and low achieving students
Australasian Journal of Educational Technology Vol. 28, No. 4 (Jan 01, 2012)
Computer games are purported to be effective instructional tools that enhance motivation and improve engagement. The aim of this study was to investigate how tertiary student experiences change when instruction was computer game based compared to...
Australasian Journal of Educational Technology Vol. 26, No. 6 (Jan 01, 2010)
There is now widespread recognition of the changing nature of students in higher education: they are demographically diverse, have extensive external time demands, and expect greater flexibility and support during their programs. As a consequence of ...
EDUCAUSE Review Vol. 40, No. 2 (2005)
In their efforts to better understand, plan for, and make decisions about information technology on campus, higher education leaders need data. They need benchmarking and longitudinal data. They need data about IT budgets, expenditures, and...
Active Learning in Higher Education Vol. 12, No. 1 (March 2011) pp. 45–56
Computer games are fun, exciting and motivational when used as leisure pursuits. But do they have similar attributes when utilized for educational purposes? This article investigates whether learning by computer game can improve student experiences...
International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology Vol. 29, No. 1 (1998) pp. 113–23
Presents an analysis of the different meanings associated with randomness throughout its historical evolution as well as a summary of research concerning the subjective perception of randomness by children and adolescents. Some teaching suggestions...
Journal of University Teaching and Learning Practice Vol. 2, No. 3 (2005)
It is accepted that using electronic detection methods has benefits within an overall strategy to promote academic integrity in an institution. Little attention has been paid to obtaining student perceptions to evaluate the cost/benefit of using...
Evaluating the Use of Streaming Video To Support Student Learning in a First-Year Life Sciences Course for Student Nurses
Sue M. Green; David Voegeli; Maureen Harrison; Jackie Phillips; Jess Knowles; Mike Weaver; Kerry Shepard
Nurse Education Today Vol. 23, No. 4 (2003) pp. 255–61
Nursing students (n=656) used streaming videos on immune, endocrine, and neurological systems using Blackboard software. Of students who viewed all three, 32% found access easy, 59% enjoyed them, and 25% felt very confident in their learning....
Association for Learning Technology Journal Vol. 16, No. 2 (June 2008) pp. 81–93
Web-based lecture technologies (WBLT) have gained popularity amongst universities in Australia as a tool for delivering lecture recordings to students in close to real time. This paper reports on a selection of results from a larger research project ...
Challenges in understanding different epistemologies for studying learning: A telling case of constructing a new research agenda
International Journal of Educational Research Vol. 84, No. 1 (2017) pp. 119–126
Web-based lecture technologies and learning and teaching: a study of change in four Australian universities
Australasian Journal of Educational Technology Vol. 26, No. 8 (Jan 01, 2010)
The uptake of web-based lecture technologies for recording and delivering live lectures has increased markedly in recent years. Students have responded positively, and for many their use has transformed learning – freeing them up from rigid...
Web-Based Lecture Technologies and Learning and Teaching: A Study of Change in Four Australian Universities
Journal of Asynchronous Learning Networks Vol. 15, No. 4 (November 2011) pp. 84–95
The uptake of web-based lecture technologies for recording and delivering live lectures has increased markedly in recent years. Students have responded positively, and for many their use has transformed learning--freeing them up from rigid...