Search results for author:"Niels Pinkwart"
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Another 25 Years of AIED? Challenges and Opportunities for Intelligent Educational Technologies of the Future
International Journal of Artificial Intelligence in Education Vol. 26, No. 2 (2016) pp. 771–783
This paper attempts an analysis of some current trends and future developments in computer science, education, and educational technology. Based on these trends, two possible future predictions of AIED are presented in the form of a utopian vision...
Journal of Science Education and Technology Vol. 25, No. 2 (2016) pp. 274–283
Today's children grow up surrounded by computers. They observe them, interact with them and, as a consequence, start forming conceptions of how they work and what they can do. Any constructivist approach to learning requires that we gain an...
International Journal of Artificial Intelligence in Education Vol. 19, No. 3 (2009) pp. 253–266
In this paper we consider prior definitions of the terms "ill-defined domain" and "ill-defined problem". We then present alternate definitions that better support research at the intersection of Artificial Intelligence and Education. In our view...
International Journal of Computer-Supported Collaborative Learning Vol. 5, No. 1 (March 2010) pp. 43–102
Argumentation is an important skill to learn. It is valuable not only in many professional contexts, such as the law, science, politics, and business, but also in everyday life. However, not many people are good arguers. In response to this,...
International Journal of Artificial Intelligence in Education Vol. 19, No. 4 (2009) pp. 401–424
Argumentation is a process that occurs often in ill-defined domains and that helps deal with the ill-definedness. Typically a notion of "correctness" for an argument in an ill-defined domain is impossible to define or verify formally because the...
Benjamin Paassen; Barbara Hammer; Thomas William Price; Tiffany Barnes; Sebastian Gross; Niels Pinkwart
Journal of Educational Data Mining Vol. 10, No. 1 (2018) pp. 1–35
Intelligent tutoring systems can support students in solving multi-step tasks by providing hints regarding what to do next. However, engineering such next-step hints manually or via an expert model becomes infeasible if the space of possible states...