Search results for author:"Bassem Alhalabi"
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Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 1999 (1999) pp. 52–58
Are students uninterested in the study of computing? Do they complain that computing is "dry" or that the subject matter has no relevant application to the "real world?" Do they seem frustrated, bored, and inattentive? Your mission as a creative...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2000 (2000) pp. 155–161
The authors of this paper propose an Internet facility that will authentically provide laboratory experiments remotely. Such a facility is brought to the doors of the distance learner to help provide learning that is comparable to that offered for ...
T.H.E. Journal Vol. 27, No. 2 (1999) pp. 96–98
Lists steps to follow when planning a course online: assess needs and necessary conditions to satisfy them; estimate development cost, effort, and implications; plan the virtual classroom; design the virtual classroom; prepare and distribute...
AACE Journal Vol. 12, No. 1 (2004) pp. 38–55
The race is on to survive the competitive educational market which nearly everyone can now access with the click of a mouse. Many institutions are turning to DETs to tap into this market. The difficulty is evaluating the effectiveness of these tools ...
WebNet World Conference on the WWW and Internet 2000 (2000) pp. 910–915
Changing distance education technologies (DET) tend to be associated with innovation, creativity, and massive capital gain; however little has been discussed about the other side of this hi-tech reality: chaos! In academia, for instance, US...
Florida Higher Education Consortium Statewide Conference. 1998 (1998)
Many United States institutions of higher education have established Web-based educational environments that provide higher education curricula via the Internet and diverse modalities. Success has been limited primarily to virtual classrooms (real...
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 1999 (1999) pp. 1523–1528
For years, many nations have enjoyed technological innovations used in building computers, computer architecture and design, and computer mediated communications. American institutions of higher education have also enjoyed these advancements through ...