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Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia

April 2003 Volume 12, Number 2

Editors

Gary H. Marks

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 5

  1. The Effects of Graphical Overviews, Prior Knowledge, and Self-Concept on Hypertext Disorientation and Learning Achievement

    Thiemo Müller-Kalthoff & Jens Möller, University of Kiel, Germany

    To counter user disorientation and cognitive overload, hypertext environments often incorporate navigational aids in the form of graphical overviews of the hypertext structure. The aim of the... More

    pp. 117-134

  2. Designing Multimedia Case Studies for Prospective Mathematics Teachers

    Janet Bowers, San Diego State University, United States; Helen Doerr, Syracuse University, United States

    This article describes issues related to the design and research of a multimedia case study for prospective mathematics teachers. In the design section, we discuss three questions to consider when ... More

    pp. 135-161

  3. Applying Learning Principles to Development of Multimedia for Addressing Bias in Street-Level Public Decision-Making

    John O’Looney, University of Georgia, United States

    This article describes a specific effort to create a multimedia training technology (A Child Protective Service Investigation Simulator or CPS Simulator) for a representative group of street-level ... More

    pp. 163-183

  4. The Effects of Multimedia on Learning in Third World Children

    Michael Macaulay, SCISM, South Bank University, United Kingdom

    Multimedia is increasingly being used in computer-based learning, and the general indication is that this trend will persist for a while to come. One rationale for this trend the assumption that... More

    pp. 185-198

  5. The Ideal Multimedia-Enabled Classroom: Perspectives from Psychology, Education, and Information Science

    Ahmet M. Eskicioglu & Danny Kopec, Department of Computer and Information Science, CUNY Brooklyn College, United States

    With the recent technological developments, an opportunity has emerged to introduce more efficient instruction into the classroom. The traditional blackboard approach is gradually giving way to... More

    pp. 199-221