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Journal of Computer Assisted Learning

Dec 16, 2014 Volume 30, Number 6

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Creating joint representations of collaborative problem solving with multi-touch technology

    E. Mercier & S. Higgins

    Multi-touch surfaces have the potential to change the nature of computer-supported collaborative learning, allowing more equitable access to shared digital content. In this paper, we explore how... More

    pp. 497-510

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  2. Has Web 2.0 revitalized informal learning? The relationship between Web 2.0 and informal learning

    D. Song & J. Lee

    Learning is becoming increasingly self-directed and often occurs away from schools and other formal educational settings. The development of a myriad of new technologies for learning has enabled... More

    pp. 511-533

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  3. Early identification of ineffective cooperative learning teams

    C.M. Hsiung, L.F. Luo & H.C. Chung

    Cooperative learning has many pedagogical benefits. However, if the cooperative learning teams become ineffective, these benefits are lost. Accordingly, this study developed a computer-aided... More

    pp. 534-545

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  4. Learning with video-based examples – Are you sure you do not need help?

    S. Schworm & M. Bolzer

    This study investigated help-seeking activities in a computer-based environment teaching argumentative skills by videos of argumentative dialogues of teachers who discussed controversy issues in... More

    pp. 546-558

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  5. How do skilled and less-skilled spellers write text messages? A longitudinal study

    J. Bernicot, A. Goumi, A. Bert‐Erboul & O. Volckaert‐Legrier

    The link between students' spelling level and their text-messaging practice gives rise to numerous questions from teachers, parents and the media. A corpus of 4524 text messages produced in daily... More

    pp. 559-576

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  6. Evaluating Web 2.0 technologies in higher education using students' perceptions and performance

    T. Karvounidis, K. Chimos, S. Bersimis & C. Douligeris

    In this work, Web 2.0 technologies in higher education are evaluated using students' perceptions, satisfaction, performance and behaviour. The study evaluates the Web 2.0 tools as stand-alone... More

    pp. 577-596

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