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International Journal of Instructional Media

1999 Volume 26, Number 1

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. "wNetSchool"

    James G. Donlevy & Tia Rice Donlevy

    Describes wNetSchool, a professional Web service developed by television station WNET (New York City) that is available without charge to elementary and secondary school teachers. It includes... More

    pp. 9-10

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  2. Distance Learning and the Web: Are Advertising Programs Missing the Target?

    Louis K. Falk, Sharaf Rehman & Dawn Foster

    Discusses survey results that examined whether distance education programs at universities offering courses in advertising and/or public relations make use of the Internet/Web pages to inform... More

    pp. 23-30

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  3. Do They Look at Educational Multimedia Differently than We Do? A Study of Software Evaluation in Taiwan and the United States

    Mei-Yan Lu, Decker F. Walker & James Huang

    Describes an evaluation of educational software that compared software produced in Taiwan with software produced in the United States. Results showed a surprisingly small number of cultural... More

    pp. 31-42

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  4. Analysis of Computerized Visual Skills: Relationships to Intellectual Skills and Achievement

    Edward B. Kleinman & Francis M. Dwyer

    Describes a study of undergraduates that examined the effect of specific visual skills on academic achievement and on the achievement of different levels of educational objectives. Discusses color ... More

    pp. 53-69

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  5. Effectiveness of Computer-Based Instructional Simulation: A Meta Analysis

    June Lee

    Discusses computer simulation and analyzes evidence concerning the effectiveness of simulation by examining the relationship between two forms of simulations, pure and hybrid; and two modes of... More

    pp. 71-85

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  6. New Functions for "Old Macs": Providing Immediate Feedback for Student Teachers through Technology

    Martha L. Nabors

    Suggests loaning older computers, including Macintoshes, to student teachers so they would have e-mail available for feedback from college supervisors. Other possible computer uses include dialogs ... More

    pp. 105-7

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