You are here:

Sex Roles

1985 Volume 13, Number 3

Search this issue

Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Women, Girls, and Computers: A First Look at the Evidence

    Marlaine E. Lockheed

    Introduces special series of articles on females and computers. Discusses women's involvement in early computer history and possible reasons for and consequences of sex differences in computer... More

    pp. 115-22

    View Abstract
  2. Men and Women as Computer-Using Teachers

    Henry Jay Becker

    Data from a national survey of schools indicate that women were "primary" computer-using teachrs(PCUT's) in 67 percent of elementary and 44 percent of secondary schools sampled. Men and women PCUT'... More

    pp. 137-48

    View Abstract
  3. Teachers as Role Models: Are There Gender Differences in Microcomputer-Based Mathematics and Science Instruction?

    Cathleen Stasz

    Study examines whether male and female teachers differ in (1) their background or training for instructional uses of microcomputers and (2) their uses of microcomputers to teach mathematics and... More

    pp. 149-64

    View Abstract
  4. Computers and Girls: Rethinking the Issues

    Jan Hawkins

    Findings from several research projects on the use of computer technology are reported which point to patterns of difference between boys and girls in education settings. Argues that sex... More

    pp. 165-80

    View Abstract
  5. Sex Differences on the California Statewide Assessment of Computer Literacy

    Mark Fetler

    Presents results of statewide survey of knowledge, attitudes, and experiences of California sixth- and twelfth-grade students in computer science and computer literacy during 1982-83 school year.... More

    pp. 181-91

    View Abstract
  6. Cognitive Engagement Variations among Students of Different Ability Level and Sex in a Computer Problem Solving Game

    Ellen B. Mandinach & Lyn Corno

    Presents results of an investigation into the cognitive engagement processes used by more and less successful learners in a computer problem solving game. Results show records of more and less... More

    pp. 241-51

    View Abstract