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ED-MEDIA 2007--World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia & Telecommunications

Jun 25, 2007


Craig Montgomerie; Jane Seale

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Table of Contents

This conference has 11 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 702

  1. Tairona, an Open Source Platform for On-Line Meeting and Tutoring

    Francesco Regazzoni, Ivano Bonesana, Maksim Djaékov & Amanda Mattiuz, ALaRI - University of Lugano, Switzerland

    Tairona is a Java Web Start based platform for on-line meeting and tutoring that has been developed within the ALaRI Institute of the University of Lugano. It aims to provide an open source... More

    pp. 517-521

  2. The Evolution of Audiographics Technologies

    Stephen Rowe, Southern Cross University, Australia

    Three stages can be identified in the evolution of audiographic technologies. Over the last two decades staff at Southern Cross University have made use of this technology during each its... More

    pp. 522-528

  3. On-Line Course Surveys: Do Incentives Work

    Donald Sheridan, The University of Auckland Business School, New Zealand; Ken Kan, Cecil Enterprise Learning Management System, New Zealand

    A university with a wide variety of scientifically-designed, on-line surveys is still very much dependent on the potential pool of subjects to respond.. In this paper we review university wide and ... More

    pp. 529-536

  4. A Historical Analysis of the Representation of Computer-Based Technologies in Educational Technology Programs

    Kristen Sosulski, New York University, United States

    The aim of this study is to explore and understand the historical role of computer-based technologies in educational technology graduate programs and curricula for the period from 1975 to 2005. ... More

    pp. 537-541

  5. Educational Programmes in Television and New Media: Diverging Patterns

    Brit Svoen, Lillehammer University College, Norway

    Which implications have media convergence on production of learning resources for television targeting young people? How is new media affecting television, and how is professional production... More

    pp. 542-547

  6. E-Learning Implementation in Institutions of Higher Learning: A Case Study in Singapore

    Yin-Leng Theng, Schubert Foo, Arumugam Swaminathan, Kamaludeen Mohamed Rafi & Mohamed Fauzan Bin Haji-Siraj, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore

    Recent concerns in integrated e-learning systems are of managing the millions of learning objects created, addressing disorganization, lack of use and reuse of these learning objects. An... More

    pp. 548-554

  7. Do Mobile Device Applications Lead to Learning?

    Doug Vogel, City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong; David Kennedy, Hong Kong University, Hong Kong; Ron Kwok, City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong

    Abstract: Assessing the impact on learning of the use of mobile devices and associated applications is a complex challenge. This paper reports on progress to date in a longitudinal study using a... More

    pp. 555-564

  8. Implications of Teachers' Use of Information and Communication Technologies and Curriculum Design in Architectural Education Learning Environments

    Tsung Juang Wang, National Taipei University of Technology, Taiwan

    The purpose of this paper is to establish a baseline of empirical evidence for post-secondary architecture teachers' information and communication technologies (ICT) knowledge and skills in Taiwan.... More

    pp. 565-572

  9. Exploring the Pen-Computing Learning Environment: A Case Study

    Hong Wang, PhD, Director, Brenda Hoopingarner, Christa Weigel, Zdeslav Hrepic & Dorothy Fulton, Fort Hays State University, United States

    To meet the needs of the learners on the move, e-learning seems to leave many people in the cold and m-learning becomes more embracing in the new digital age. In order to explore the power of pen... More

    pp. 573-578

  10. Using Tablet PCs to Explore Interactive Learning Environment: Engage Students in Learning

    Hong Wang, PhD, Director & Zdeslav Hrepic, Fort Hays State University, United States

    Supported by social constructivism, situated cognition, and distributed intelligence, interactive learning is very important in teaching and learning. As one of the pilot classes, an introductory... More

    pp. 579-586

  11. History of a Wireless Innovation: Using Rich Pictures to Design Sustainable Change

    Barbara White, Jodi Tutty & Andrew Finegan, Charles Darwin University, Australia

    Rich pictures, a tool for recording and reasoning about work contexts have been used extensively in one Australian university to document and analyse a three year wireless innovation that... More

    pp. 587-595

  12. A Case Study of Technology-supported Instructional Design for Blended Learning

    Dai Zhang, Concordia University, Canada; Maggie Lattuca, McGill University, Canada

    In this paper, we begin with a review of current literature on instructional design for online education. Subsequently, we present a case study in which an instructional designer uses a CMS – WebCT... More

    pp. 596-602

  13. Open Source Software in Virtual University Development: An Overview

    Mike Gozdiskowski & Wei-Fan Chen, The Pennsylvania State University, United States

    This study investigated the use of open source software in virtual university development. It was focused on finding current universities and other learning facilities that have implemented the use... More

    pp. 603-605

  14. Second Life for Learning: From virtual worlds to augmented classrooms, laboratories and field trips

    Cyprien Lomas, Faculty of Land and Food System, University of British Columbia, Canada

    Virtual Learning spaces offer the best of all worlds by promising an immersive sensory experience, gameplay, social environments and sense of place. Because of the rich offerings, much hope has... More

    pp. 606-607

  15. The Evaluation of Students' Opinion Towards E-learning Quality : The Case Study of Virtual Programs in Shiraz University

    Fereshteh Mostafavi, Islamic Azad University- Sepidan, Iran (Islamic Republic Of)

    The main purpose of this study was to evaluate the quality e-learning from students' point of view about Shiraz University Virtual programs (in Iran ). This evaluation was based on a scale that was... More

    pp. 608-615

  16. Corelating Learning Objects To Virtual Campus Design

    Ravinder. Singla, Panjab University,India, India

    E-learning has the potential to offer significant advantages over traditional classroom learning. However, it requires a complete redefinition of the dynamics of interaction between the various... More

    pp. 616-620

  17. Virtual Design Based Research for Multimedia Integration Studies

    Chareen Snelson, Boise State University, United States

    Design based research is an approach that is valuable for the study of designed instruction within the context of messy real-world contexts. It is characterized by cycles of design, implementation... More

    pp. 621-632

  18. Motivation Assessment for a Web-Based Computer Ergonomics Course

    Lih-Juan ChanLin, Fu-Jen Catholic University, Taiwan

    An important facet of effective web-based instructional design is the consideration of learning activities on student motivation. To creative a motivational interaction environment, incorporation... More

    pp. 633-638

  19. Engagement and knowledge sharing in a virtual learning community

    Ben Daniel & Richard Schwier, Virtual Learning Community Research Group, Canada

    The notion of knowledge sharing in virtual learning communities is critical but hardly researched. This paper identifies the process involved in sharing knowledge and the types of knowledge sharing... More

    pp. 639-646

  20. Online Debates: Does Student Participation Diminish over Time?

    Gayle Davidson-Shivers, University of South Alabama, United States; Denise Paquette-Frenette, Brock University, Canada

    This study examined the types of messages posted by graduate students (n= 11) in four online debates in a semester course. Researchers coded the debates to determine whether student participation... More

    pp. 647-652