You are here:

Pedagogies as Educational technologies PROCEEDINGS

, Athabasca University, Canada

E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education, in Vancouver, Canada ISBN 978-1-880094-76-1 Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), Chesapeake, VA

Abstract

There is a widely held belief in e-learning circles that pedagogy must come before technology. In this paper it is argued that, not only is that not true, but that it is a meaningless war as pedagogies, insofar as they represent a set of techniques and tools for learning, are as much technologies as the computers, forums, virtual classrooms and so on in which they are used. This perspective has some significant implications as to how we should research and use educational technologies. In this paper the nature of the relationship between different technologies is examined and some conclusions drawn about implications for educational research, how technologies should be designed and the nature of the educational process.

Citation

Dron, J. (2009). Pedagogies as Educational technologies. In T. Bastiaens, J. Dron & C. Xin (Eds.), Proceedings of E-Learn 2009--World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (pp. 2120-2127). Vancouver, Canada: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved September 20, 2018 from .

View References & Citations Map

References

  1. Brand, S. (1997). How buildings learn. London: Phoenix Illustrated.
  2. Chumley-Jones, H.S., Dobbie, A., & Alford, C.L. (2002). Web-based Learning: Sound Educational Method or Hype? A Review of the Evaluation Literature. Adcademic Medicine, 77(10), S86-S93.
  3. Clark, R.E. (1983). Reconsidering Research on Learning from Media. Review of Educational Research, 53(4), 445-459.
  4. Conole, G., & Dyke, M. (2004). What are the affordances of information and communication technologies? ALT-J, 12(2), 113-124.
  5. Dron, J. (2006). Any color you like, as long as it ’ s Blackboard®. Paper presented at the E-Learn 2006, Hawaii.
  6. Franklin, U.M. (1999). The Real World of Technology. Concord ON: House of Anansi Press.
  7. Kauffman, S. (2008). Reinventing the Sacred: A New View of Science, Reason and Religion. Philadelphia, PA: Basic Books.
  8. Moore, M.G., & Kearsley, G. (1996). Distance Education: A Systems View. Belmont: Wadsworth.
  9. Nation, D., & Evans, T.D. (2000). Changing University Teaching: Reflections on Creating Educational Technologies. London& New York: RoutledgeFalmer.
  10. Nye, D.E. (2006). Technology Matters: Questions to Live With: MIT Press.
  11. Papert, S. (1987). A Critique of Technocentrism in Thinking about the School of the
  12. Vandenberg, D. (2002). The Transcendental Phases of Learning. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 34(3), 321-344.
  13. Wilkinson, A., Forbes, A., Bloomfield, J., & Fincham Gee, C. (2004). An exploration of four web-based open and flexible learning modules in post-registration nurse education. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 41(4), 411-424.

These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake in the references above, please contact info@learntechlib.org.