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Computers & Education

1996 Volume 26, Number 4

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 7

  1. A low-overhead technique for dynamic blackboarding using morphing technology

    Wayne Citrin & Judith Gurka

    We present a simple, low-overhead method for “dynamic blackboarding”, using inexpensive, commercially available morphing technology. The method, which allows rapid production of animated... More

    pp. 189-196

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  2. Computer use in Korean schools: Instruction and administration

    Miheon Jo

    Computer use in education is now commonly practiced and becoming increasingly important in educational endeavors. The success of school computer education depends on how schools implement computers... More

    pp. 197-205

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  3. Attitudes toward the go-to statement (or, hydrogen considered harmful)

    W. Douglas Maurer

    pp. 207-213

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  4. Learning basic concepts of telecommunications: An experiment in multimedia and learning

    Gayle J. Yaverbaum & Uma Nadarajan

    This paper reports on learning as it is related to use of a multimedia-based tutorial. The tutorial is designed to teach basic concepts of telecommunications to University students. The experiment ... More

    pp. 215-224

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  5. Gender, computers and other school subjects among Japanese and Swedish students

    Vasilios Makrakis & Toshio Sawada

    This paper describes a study on gender, computers and other major school subjects. The sample consisted of 773 ninth-grade school students both from the municipality of Tokyo, Japan (204 girls and ... More

    pp. 225-231

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  6. The evaluation of integrated courseware: Can interactive molecular modelling help students understand three-dimensional chemistry?

    R.T. Hyde, P.N. Shaw & D.E. Jackson

    Molecular visualization is a prerequisite to the understanding of a diverse range of topics in the undergraduate pharmacy curriculum, from the stereochemistry of organic compounds to receptor... More

    pp. 233-239

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  7. Characterizations of computing careers: Students and professionals disagree

    Valerie A. Clarke & G. Joy Teague

    Girls are generally under-represented in secondary and tertiary level computing courses. Seeking reasons for these gender differences in enrollments, data were collected from open-ended interviews ... More

    pp. 241-246

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