You are here:

Journal of Information Technology Education: Research

Jan 08, 2018 Volume 17, Number 1


Lynn Jeffrey; Christopher Cheong

Search this issue

Table of Contents

Number of articles: 23

  1. Situatedness and Variations in Student Adoption of Technology Practices: Towards a Critical Techno-Pedagogy

    Philip Neufeld & Henry Delcore

    Aim/Purpose: The effective adoption of an ICT across every segment of the student population may occur where the design, implementation and supports recognize and adjust for variations in adoption ... More

    pp. 1-38

  2. Engaging EFL Learners in Online Peer Feedback on Writing: What Does It Tell Us?

    Murad Saeed, Mohammed Abdulrab, Kamila Ghazali & Sakina Sahuri

    Aim/Purpose: The current case study aimed to investigate the engagement of nine English as foreign language (EFL) learners in online peer feedback on writing in a Facebook group. Specifically, the ... More

    pp. 39-61

    View Abstract
  3. Technology as a Double-Edged Sword: From Behavior Prediction with UTAUT to Students’ Outcomes Considering Personal Characteristics

    Hager Khechine & Sawsen Lakhal

    Aim/Purpose: We aim to bring a better understanding of technology use in the educational context. More specifically, we investigate the determinants of webinar acceptance by university students and... More

    pp. 63-102

    View Abstract
  4. Teacher Presence and Social Presence in Virtual and Blended Courses

    Gila Zilka, Revital Cohen & Ilan Rahimi

    Aim/Purpose: The purpose of the study was to examine the relationship between teacher presence and social presence on one hand, and feelings of challenge and threat, self-efficacy, and motivation... More

    pp. 103-126

    View Abstract
  5. Effects of Professional Development and Videoconferencing on the Increase of Opportunities to Respond and the On-Task Behavior of Students with Emotional Behavior Disorders

    Millicent Carmouche, Jelisa Thompson & LaTiegra Carter

    Aim/Purpose: This study explored an alternative means to offering supervisory coaching to teachers, professional development, and virtual teacher coaching through the use of videoconferencing.... More

    pp. 127-157

    View Abstract
  6. Impact of the Flipped Classroom on Learner Achievement and Satisfaction in an Undergraduate Technology Literacy Course

    Albert Ritzhaupt & Max Sommer

    Aim/Purpose: The purpose of this study was to examine the impact of the flipped classroom model on learner achievement and satisfaction for undergraduate learners Background: The context for this... More

    pp. 159-182

    View Abstract
  7. Assessing eLearning Systems Success in Nigeria: An Application of the DeLone and McLean Information Systems Success Model

    salihu dasuki & Nasiru Yakubu

    Aim/Purpose: This study is based on the DeLone and McLean’s Information Systems Success (D&M ISS) model, which was modified to determine the success factors responsible for the acceptance of an e... More

    pp. 183-203

    View Abstract
  8. “WhatsApp, Teacher?” - Student Perspectives on Teacher-Student WhatsApp Interactions in Secondary Schools

    Hananel Rosenberg & Christa Asterhan

    Aim/Purpose: In this paper, we analyze the phenomenon of “classroom WhatsApp groups”, in which a teacher and students from a particular classroom interact with one another, while specifically... More

    pp. 205-226

    View Abstract
  9. The Effectiveness of Integrating Interactive Technology in Reading Comprehension: A Case Study of Jamaica’s Grade SchoolNew Article

    Ngozi IYARE, Julia James & Tom Amonde

    Aim/Purpose: There is growing number of countries embarking on large-scale, government-supported initiatives (e.g., Antigua & Barbuda, Australia, Brazil, India, Iran, Jamaica, Kazakhstan, Pakistan,... More

    pp. 227-246

    View Abstract
  10. Review of Feedback in Digital Applications – Does the Feedback They Provide Support Learning?

    Betty Tärning

    Aim/Purpose: The goal of this paper is to examine digital applications used in Swedish schools and whether they fulfill their potential as support for learners. This is done by examining the kinds ... More

    pp. 247-283

    View Abstract
  11. Fostering Student Nurses’ Self-Regulated Learning with the Second Life Environment: An Empirical Study

    Hosam Al-Samarraie, Ahmed Al-hatem & Mona Masood

    Aim/Purpose: This study investigated the potential use of Second Life (SL) to facilitate nursing students’ confidence and motivation, as well as its impact on their self-regulated learning... More

    pp. 285-307

    View Abstract
  12. Student Attitudes towards Technology and Their Preferences for Learning Tools/Devices at Two Universities in the UAE

    Matthew Andrew, Jennifer Taylorson, Donald Langille, Aimee Grange & Norman Williams

    Aim/Purpose: The purpose of this study was to survey student opinions about technology in order to best implement and utilize technology in the classroom. In this paper, technology refers to ... More

    pp. 309-344

    View Abstract
  13. Research Integration in Information Systems Education: Students’ Perceptions on Learning Strategies, Skill Development, and Performance

    Antonis Natsis, Pantelis Papadopoulos & Nikolaus Obwegeser

    Aim/Purpose: This study aimed to explore whether students’ self-reported use of various learning strategies affected their perceptions on different course activities as well as their perceived... More

    pp. 345-363

    View Abstract
  14. Determinants of the Adoption of Mobile Learning Systems among University Students in Indonesia

    Edwin Pramana

    Aim/Purpose: This study investigates the factors that influence university students’ intentions to adopt mobile learning for their learning activities. A theoretical model is developed based on... More

    pp. 365-398

    View Abstract
  15. Student Experiences of Blended Learning in Interior Architecture

    Yasemin Afacan

    Aim/Purpose: This study investigates, through structural equation modeling, the direct and indirect effects of blended learning on overall course satisfaction and student performance in interior... More

    pp. 399-422

    View Abstract
  16. Enhancing Educational Technology Confidence among Teacher Candidates: Benefits of and Lessons Learned from a 1:1 Device University-Elementary School Partnership

    Gregory Francom & Andria Moon

    Aim/Purpose: This study describes and evaluates a teacher preparation program that combines a school-university partnership and a 1:1 device initiative. Background: This educational design research... More

    pp. 423-440

    View Abstract
  17. Factors with Influence on the Adoption of the Flipped Classroom Model in Technical and Vocational Education

    M. Villalba, Guillermo Castilla & Sara Redondo

    Aim/Purpose: The aim of this work is to explore which factors impact on the adoption of the flipped classroom in vocational education to pave the way for the schools which want to apply this model.... More

    pp. 441-469

    View Abstract
  18. The Role of Motivation in the Use of Lecture Behaviors in the Online Classroom

    Mik Fanguy, Jamie Costley, Matthew Baldwin, Christopher Lange & Seunglock Han

    Aim/Purpose: Extant research provides conflicting information regarding the role that lecture behaviors play within e-learning lectures. This study sought to understand what role motivation plays... More

    pp. 471-484

    View Abstract
  19. Faculty Use of the Active Learning Classroom: Barriers and Facilitators

    Orit Ungar, Adva Margaliot, Etty Grobgeld & Becky Leshem

    Aim/Purpose: The study aimed to examine teacher educators’ perceptions regarding their ability to implement innovative pedagogies following a year during which they used a newly equipped Active... More

    pp. 485-504

    View Abstract
  20. Patterns of EFL Learners’ and Instructor’s Interactions in Asynchronous Group Discussions on Free Writing

    Mohammed Alharbi

    Aim/Purpose: The aim of the present study was to examine peer interactions and the instructor’s facilitation of online asynchronous group discussions on free writing among 20 learners of English as... More

    pp. 505-526

    View Abstract