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E-Learning and Digital Media

2012 Volume 9, Number 3

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Our Digital Age: Implications for Learning and Its (Online) Institutions

    Cathy N. Davidson & David Theo Goldberg

    Over the past two decades, the way we learn has changed dramatically. We have new sources of information and new ways to exchange and to interact with information. But our schools and the way we... More

    pp. 249-266

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  2. Paragogical Praxis

    Joseph Corneli

    This article considers the problem of peer-producing rich online learning environments, a task that appears techno-socially feasible, but is not without challenge. The author draws on the self... More

    pp. 267-272

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  3. Assigning Students to Edit Wikipedia: Four Case Studies

    Brian W. Carver, Rochelle Davis, Robin T. Kelley, Jonathan A. Obar & Lianna L. Davis

    During the 2010-11 academic year, the Wikimedia Foundation, the nonprofit organization that supports Wikipedia, worked with professors at universities across the United States who were interested... More

    pp. 273-283

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  4. Undergraduate Peer Learning and Public Digital Humanities Research

    Bridget Draxler, Haowei Hsieh, Nicole Dudley & Jon Winet

    In conjunction with Iowa City's 2008 designation as a UNESCO City of Literature, an interdisciplinary team of University of Iowa faculty, graduate and undergraduate student researchers formed UCOL-... More

    pp. 284-297

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  5. A Constructivist Approach to Virtual Reality for Experiential Learning

    P Aiello, F D'Elia, S Di Tore & M Sibilio

    Consideration of a possible use of virtual reality technologies in school contexts requires gathering together the suggestions of many scientific domains aimed at "understanding" the features of... More

    pp. 317-324

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  6. Is There Life after Facebook? The Cyber Gulag Revisited and Debate Reloaded

    Anis Bajrektarevic

    Misled by a quick triumphalism of the social media, the international news agencies have confused the two: revolt and revolution. The past episodes of unrest started as a social, not a political,... More

    pp. 325-334

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