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ED-MEDIA 2002--World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia & Telecommunications

2002

Editors

Philip Barker; Samuel Rebelsky

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Table of Contents

14
This conference has 14 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 533

  1. Developing a large web-based learning environment - can a style guide help learning material developers?

    Nigel Beacham, James Alty & Amanda Elliott, Loughborough University, United Kingdom

    An application specific style guide was produced for a large web-based multi-media and hyper-media learning project. It was introduced to 15 different sets of developers at Universities in... More

    pp. 478-483

  2. Universal Design for Learning: Curriculum, Technology, and Accessibility

    Robert Erlandson, Wayne State University, United States

    Abstract: This paper examines how teachers, as educational designers, can utilize universal design for learning (UDL) concepts. UDL is a comprehensive approach to the design of educational... More

    pp. 484-490

  3. An Exploration of the Potential of Causal Influence Diagrams for Assessing Progress of Learning in Complex Domains

    Deniz Eseryel, Syracuse University / IDD&E, United States

    Despite the recent developments in the field of instructional design and technology, assessing learning complex domains remains quite challenging. This case study explores the potential of causal... More

    pp. 491-492

  4. Digital literacy: A new terminology framework and its application to the design of meaningful technology-based learning environments

    Yoram Eshet, Tel Hai Academic College, Israel

    Digital literacy is more then just using software. It includes reading instructions from graphical interfaces (photo-visual literacy), utilizing digital reproduction in learning (reproduction... More

    pp. 493-498

  5. EvalOnline: A Formative and Summative Evaluation System for Online and Technology-Enhanced Courses

    Karen Hallett, Chris Essex & Jin Kim, Indiana University, United States

    Now that online distance education has outgrown its infancy, increasing attention is being paid to evaluating online course offerings. A stable, easy-to-use web-based course evaluation system is a... More

    pp. 499-500

  6. Net.art Gallery and Educational Resource

    Joe Farbrook, University of Colorado at Boulder, United States

    Histories of Internet Art: Fictions and Factions on-line gallery demonstrates and presents a new form of modern art. This gallery can be used as an educational research tool for the academic and... More

    pp. 501-502

  7. Technology in a Constructivist Classroom

    Donna Ferguson Pabst, University of Northern Colorado, United States

    Today's children have been altered tremendously by the technological revolution, but that same technology has yet to make a significant impact on our educational system. Educators have begun to... More

    pp. 503-504

    View Abstract
  8. A Game Editor for Virtual-Prismaker Learning Environment to Improve Teaching and Learning in Classroom

    Antonio Fernandez-Caballero, University of Castilla-La Mancha, Spain

    This paper describes a personal game editor developed to improve teaching and learning strategies in classroom trough a learning environment called Virtual-Prismaker. Most educational games are... More

    pp. 505-506

  9. PDA strategies for preservice teacher technology training

    Candace Figg, University of Louisiana at Lafayette, United States; Jenny Burson, University of Texas at Austin, United States

    Making technology integration relevant by eliminating the access barrier for preservice teachers is a problem that may be solved for educators of preservice teachers by the utilization of PDA ... More

    pp. 507-509

  10. User Studies: Developing Learning Strategy Tool Software for Children

    Gail Fitzgerald, University of Missouri-Columbia, United States; Kevin Koury, California University of Pennsylvania, United States; Hsinyi Peng, University of Missouri, Columbia, United States

    This paper is a report of user studies for developing learning strategy tool software for children. The prototype software demonstrated is designed for children with learning and behavioral... More

    pp. 510-515

  11. An Innovative Solution To Improve Web Database Integration: IVQS A Client-Server Iconic Visual Query System

    Flavio Fontana, ENEA, University of Rome, Italy

    In this paper an alternative iconic approach to database querying through the web is discussed. IVQS Server, an iconic visual query system, is presented. The system has been developed as a Java... More

    pp. 516-518

  12. Can Developmental Studies Learners Succeed in Distance Learning

    Rob Foshay, PLATO Learning, Inc., United States

    The typical profile of the post-secondary developmental studies learner does not correspond to that of the successful distance learner. This 8-college study experimented with a range of distance... More

    pp. 519-520

  13. The comparison of two electronic portfolio programs: The University of Porto, Porto Portugal and The University of Florida,Gainesville Florida

    Sebastian Foti, University of Porto, Portugal, United States; Gail Ring, University Of Florida, United States

    Abstract. The Electronic Portfolio initiative in the College of Education at the University of Florida represented two years of our best efforts at matching the current research on portfolios to a ... More

    pp. 521-523

  14. Designing Tools and Content for Project Based Learning with Net-based Curriculum

    Eirik Maus & Bent Foyn, Norwegian Computing Center, Norway

    This paper reviews some of the key issues of what we believe should be the corner stone of a project-based learning approach with ICT and net-based multimedia learning resources. It refers to the... More

    pp. 524-529

  15. E-accessibility: Unites States and International

    Deanie French, e-Linkages, Inc., United States

    This presentation provides guidance on the issue of universal web accessibility for individuals with physical challenges who need accommodations to fully participate in the electronic world. Four... More

    pp. 530-535

  16. Implementing a Quality Management System in E-education

    Jill Fresen, University of Pretoria, South Africa; Lesley Boyd, Independent QA consultant, South Africa

    Quality is an elusive and ill defined concept. We have become accustomed to associating quality with fancy features, high prices, zero defects and conformance to specifications. How do we... More

    pp. 536-537

  17. Participatory Design, Problem Solving and Community Involvement in Two Different Learning Communities

    Rob Friedman, New Jersey Institute of Technology, United States; Jerri Drakes, Little Bytes, Inc., United States; Fadi Deek, New Jersey Institute of Technology, United States

    A software development collaboration project designed to maximize the skill sets and interests of school children and teachers, educational software technologist and researchers, and college... More

    pp. 538-543

  18. Supporting the Application of Design Patterns in Web-Course Design

    Roland Hubscher & Sherri Frizell, Auburn University, United States

    Many instructors are expected to design and create web courses. The design of web courses can be a difficult task for educators who lack experience in interaction and instructional design. Design... More

    pp. 544-549

  19. Clio's Assistants: A Tool Suite for Exploring Student Web Usage

    Joe Simonson, Ananta Tiwari, Samuel Rebelsky & Greg Fuller, Grinnell College, United States

    Since the inception of the World Wide Web, faculty members have been developing online course materials. However, there is little careful analysis of how students use these Webs. In particular, do ... More

    pp. 550-555

  20. Mathematics teacher education online

    Cornelia Hoogland & George Gadanidis, Univ. of Western Ontario, Canada

    Despite major differences in course delivery, the critical components of effective online mathematics teacher education may not be different from the critical components of effective face-to-face... More

    pp. 556-561