Computers and Composition Volume 13, Number 2, ISSN 8755-4615 Publisher: Elsevier Ltd
Seeing portfolios as inherently hypertextual, this article outlines three forms of electronic portfolio: one based on a student's work, one based on a class project about a specific topic, and one based on a class seminar on a broad topic. Following this presentation comes a discussion of a number of problems with electronic portfolios: the logistical problems of management, access, and cross-referencing; the technical problems of input, access, and copying; and the theoretical issues of the lack of realia, of ownership and copyright, and of participation on an equitable manner.
Purves, A.C. (1996). Electronic portfolios. Computers and Composition, 13(2), 135-146. Elsevier Ltd.
- Classroom Techniques
- collaborative learning communication
- computer-mediated equity of access hypertext portfolio portfolio
- educational technology
- Electronic Text
- higher education
- Portfolio Assessment
- Portfolios (Background Materials)
- student evaluation
- student participation
- Writing Evaluation
Cited ByView References & Citations Map
David Dalton, Kent State University, United States
EdMedia + Innovate Learning 2005 (Jun 27, 2005) pp. 2794–2801
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