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Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning

1996 Volume 28, Number 2

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 7

  1. Making the Most of a Slow Revolution

    Steven W. Gilbert

    Twelve recommendations for streamlining the transition to new educational technologies in higher education address asking fundamental questions, building a vision, adjusting to permanent change,... More

    pp. 10-23

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  2. The Coming Ubiquity of Information Technology

    Kenneth C. Green

    Data from a 1995 survey on campus computing indicate a major gain in the proportion of colleges and universities using information technology as an instructional resource. Four educators respond to... More

    pp. 24-31

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  3. A Picaresque Journey: Corporate Change, Technological Tidal Waves, and Webby Worldviews

    Elaine Hairston

    Business and industrial leaders in America believe that higher education is now in the same position business found itself in 15 years ago regarding the technological revolution. While the... More

    pp. 32-37

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  4. Balancing Equity and Access: Some Principles of Good Practice for the Virtual University

    Sally M. Johnstone & Barbara Krauth

    The phenomenal growth of distance-learning programs and the possibility of a virtual university have increased concerns about how to ensure that higher education programs delivered via... More

    pp. 38-41

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  5. Primacy of Process: Teaching and Learning in the Computer Age

    Trent Batson & Randy Bass

    The growth in information technology will bring to higher education hybrid forms of teaching and learning, a blurring of boundaries, different literacies, and changes in the way knowledge is... More

    pp. 42-47

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  6. Technology Precipitates Reflective Teaching: An Instructional Epiphany [and] The Evolution of a Red Square

    Lee R. Alley & Philip C. Repp

    Two college educators offer their personal stories of adopting technology for college teaching in different disciplinary contexts (a physics course for nonmajors and a design course for interior... More

    pp. 48-54

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  7. A Campus of Our Own: Thoughts of a Reluctant Conservative

    Susan Saltrick

    A discussion of technological advancement in the context of the traditions of higher education considers what may be sacrificed if higher education is too readily seduced by new technology,... More

    pp. 58-62

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