Search results for author:"Wendy+Frazier"
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George Mason University
The effect of a science work experience program for teachers on the classroom environment: A qualitative program evaluation
The effect of a science work@experience@program for teachers on the classroom@environment: A qualitative program evaluation (2001) pp. 1–207
Science Work Experience Programs for Teachers (SWEPTs) provide an opportunity for science and math teachers to work in research laboratories during the summer to experience science as it is practiced in the laboratory-setting. Through the use of...
Science Teacher Efficacy and Extrinsic Factors toward Professional Development Using Video Games in a Design-Based Research Model: The Next Generation of STEM Learning
Journal of Science Education and Technology Vol. 22, No. 1 (February 2013) pp. 47–61
Designed-based research principles guided the study of 51 secondary-science teachers in the second year of a 3-year professional development project. The project entailed the creation of student-centered, inquiry-based, science, video games. A...
Science Scope Vol. 36, No. 3 (November 2012) pp. 54–60
As smartphones become more ubiquitous among adolescents, there is increasing potential for these as a tool to engage students in science instruction through innovative learning environments such as augmented reality (AR). Aligned with the National...
Journal of Technology and Teacher Education Vol. 19, No. 3 (October 2011) pp. 303–329
Cell phones are ever-present in daily life, yet vastly underused in the formal science classroom. The purpose of this study was to implement a novel learning tool on cell phones, Augmented Reality Games, and determine how the interaction influenced...
Teresa Franklin; Len Annetta; Lin Lin; Tao Zhang; Pg Schrader; Leanna Achambalt; Conrad Oh-Young; Lilly Lu; Erin Peters Burton; Wendy Frazier; Richard Lamb; Rebecca Cheng; Margaret Chmiel; Marie Iding; Joan Nordbotten; Lisa Carrington; Lisa Kervin; Brian Ferry; Mariya Yukhymenko
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2012 (Mar 05, 2012) pp. 2534–2535
Today’s pre-service teachers have grown up with ubiquitous access to computers and the Internet, which has changed how they learn and how they will teach (Prensky, 20011). Virtual worlds, games and simulations are not new to pre-service teachers and ...