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SITE 2000--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference

2000

Editors

Dee Anna Willis; Jerry Price; Jerry Willis

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Table of Contents

11
This conference has 11 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 477

  1. TUTORPEA for Adults' Teachers Lifelong Learning

    Blanca Rodríguez & María Ángeles Pérez, University of Valladolid, Spain; Ángel García, University of Salamanca, Spain; Rafael Mompó, University of Valladolid, Spain

    This paper describes an intranet developed for an international project for adults' teachers lifelong learning (TUTORPEA), funded by the Socrates program of the European Community. TUTORPEA... More

    pp. 714-718

  2. Integrating Technology into the School Curriculum with Thematic Units

    Mary Stephen, Harris-Stowe State College, United States; Nancy Gammon, Lincoln University, United States; Ann Podleski, Harris-Stowe State College, United States

    According to national studies, there is an urgent need for in-service projects designed to assist teachers in learning ways to integrate technology into their curriculum, not simply to master the... More

    pp. 719-722

  3. Training Sessions Designed to Help Teachers Enhance Lessons with Technology

    Neal Topp, University of Nebraska at Omaha, United States; Marla Dowse, North Platte Schools, United States; Tami Eshleman, North Platte High School, United States

    This paper presentation will focus on a successful model of inservice training for teachers. The model, used by a multi-school five year US DOE Challenge Grant includes five day and three day... More

    pp. 723-725

  4. The Computer Mediated Communication Environment as it Fosters Collaborative Ways of Knowing, Teaching, and Learning

    Mary Wildner-Bassett, University of Arizona, United States

    This paper will summarize and give examples from a retrospective ethnographic and pedagogical theory analysis of some key features of a course concerning Graduate and Inservice Teacher Education... More

    pp. 726-731

  5. Developing A Contract For Learning: A Constructivist Approach For Professional Development

    Linda Stanley Wilson, University of British Columbia, Canada; Patty Phillips, Pitt Meadows Elementary School, Canada; Jeff Spence, Lord Byng Secondary School, Canada; Adam Gibbons, University of British Columbia, Canada

    An increasing number of teachers returning to the Faculty of Education for advanced coursework are interested in learning technology skills—with a specific emphasis on learning how to effectively... More

    pp. 732-737

  6. Minds On, Hands On: The Linear-Nonlinear Problem-Solving Approach to a Multimedia and Internet Course

    Harrison Yang, John Shindler & Ann Keen, State University of New York at Oswego, United States

    This paper examines how a bilinear instructional strategy incorporating both linear and nonlinear problem-based teaching approaches was designed and then implemented in a graduate applied... More

    pp. 738-743

  7. Staff Development: Task-Oriented Training

    Yuehua Zhang, Washburn University, United States; Carol Stacks, Topeka Collegiate School, United States

    The present article documents a particular model for inservice faculty development at a computer-technology magnet school in a Midwestern city, Using the ACOT model the article recorded the... More

    pp. 744-747

  8. Learning to Teach, Teaching to Learn: How Post Graduate Students on Initial Teacher Training Courses Develop their Information Technology Skills

    John Chatterton & Moira Monteith, Sheffield Hallam University

    This paper examines, from a contructivist perspective, the ways in which student teachers seek to improve their Information and Communications Technology (ICT) skills in order to gain Qualified... More

    pp. 748-753

  9. Setting Course for the New Millennium: Planning for ICT in a New Bachelor Degree Program

    Peter Albion, University of Southern Queensland, Australia

    The design of teacher education programs, including the preparation of teachers for working with Information and Communication Technology (ICT), requires careful balancing of multiple... More

    pp. 756-761

  10. LEARNING ABOUT INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY IN EDUCATION USING MULTIMEDIA

    H Ellington, The Robert Gordon University; M Dhamotharan, Universiti Malaya, Malaysia; B Aris & M Abu, Universiti Teknologi Malaysia, Malaysia

    The Malaysian Ministry of Education has given adequate opportunity for teachers to acquire knowledge and skills in operating the computer and information technology (C&IT) in order to fully... More

    pp. 762-767

  11. INFORMATION MODEL FOR EVALUATION EDUCATIONAL SOFTWARE

    Spyridon Bakoyiannis & Maria Grigoriadou, University of Athens, Greece

    Upon the incorporation of the software in the educational process, all the changes that it will cause in the role of the educator, in the learning process by the student, in the curriculum, in the... More

    pp. 768-773

  12. Breaking with Tradition: Constructivist Development Methodologies for the Web

    Marv Howard, Iowa State University, United States

    Constructivist instructors who attempt to develop a curriculum that uses browser-based multimedia technologies using traditional instructional design methodologies may find themselves dissatisfied ... More

    pp. 774-777

  13. Design and Development of an Interactive Web-Based Curriculum in Support of the Space Science Education Initiative: Mars Millennium

    Leslie Hunt, University of Houston-Clear Lake, United States; Rita Karl, Lunar and Planetary Institute, United States

    This paper provides an account of the instructional design and development process used by a team of students enrolled in a graduate level course in Distance Education as the team members... More

    pp. 778-783

  14. Different Storyboarding Methods in Multimedia Courseware Design

    Leping Liu, Towson University, United States

    When we use multimedia-authoring tools, such as ToolBook, or Hyperstudio, to develop courseware or course segment, we usually go through the major phases of systems development. One of the phases... More

    pp. 784-789

  15. IN S T R U C T I O N A L DE S I GN

    Stephanie Boger-Mehall, University of Houston, United States

    pp. 789-790

  16. LEARNING THROUGH DIGNITY: PARTICIPATORY COMMUNICATION THEORY

    Dennis Maxey, Bridgewater State College, United States

    This paper describes an alternative approach to traditional instructional design models by suggesting that participatory communication theory (PCT) creates a process which values the learner's... More

    pp. 790-794

  17. Teachers Under Construction—Incorporating Principles of Engaged and Brain Based Learning into a Constructivist “Technology in Education” Program

    Lee Montgomery & David Whiting, Southern Utah University, United States

    This paper is a report on the findings of an action research project conducted during an undergraduate "Technology in Education" class for preservice teachers. The course was structured using a... More

    pp. 795-800

  18. PCA - A Digitally Manipulative Software Development Environment for Physically Challenged Participatory Design

    Warren Moseley, St. Andrews, United States

    This research involves creating a context for design and a support environment to create applications for the physically challenged (PC). This research explores direct manipulative user interfaces... More

    pp. 801-805

  19. Graphic Design Software and Creativity Development

    Rosa Miriam Ponce & Eduardo Martínez, La Salle University, Mexico

    AbstractThis paper explores the possibilities to develop the creativity skills originality, flexibility and elaboration of graphic ideas through the use of a locally developd software applied in a... More

    pp. 806-808

  20. Approaches for Generating Animations for Lectures

    Guido Rößling & Bernd Freisleben, University of Siegen, Germany

    Many software tools try to address the growing interest in supplementing course materials with animations. In this paper, we give a short review of the basic approaches for generating animations.... More

    pp. 809-814