Search results for author:"Xavier Bornas"
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Computers in the Schools Vol. 13, No. 1 (1997) pp. 27–40
Illustrates how computers can assist teachers in preventing impulsivity and foster the cognitive and metacognitive development of students. Discusses theoretical aspects of impulsivity and learning difficulties; software for improving self-regulated ...
Information Technology in Childhood Education Annual Vol. 2001, No. 1 (2001) pp. 267–280
In this work, whether the educational role of the teacher, from a Vigotskyan point of view, can also be taken on by a computer is examined. Software including math and reading activities with three different scaffolding levels were devel-oped ...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2001 (2001) pp. 2607–2609
Low achieving children (LA) usually need a very individualized instruction. Teachers rarely can give them this kind of instruction because they have too many children in the classroom. Computer technology may be extremely helpful for those...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2001 (2001) pp. 2277–2280
The aim of our study was to evaluate the instructional effectiveness of a curriculum based software for low achieving children students (LA). In order to test the importance of the type of help, two versions of the same software were developed ...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 1996 (1996) pp. 1079–1083
Cognitive impulsiveness is the source of several learning difficulties found in kindergarten and primary schools (Kagan, 1965a, b; Kagan, 1966; Servera, 1992). Even the most skillful and experienced teachers find it difficult to control the...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 1996 (1996) pp. 1076–1078
Any examination of writing samples of 4 to 6 year old children is enough to conclude that most write in an uncon ventional manner. Some children rotate their letters when they write their own names. A few children even write their name from right to ...