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World Conference on Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia & World Conference on Educational Telecommunications, 1996

Jun 17, 1996

Editors

Patricia Carlson; Fillia Makedon

File: Cover & Front Pages

File: Table of Contents

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Table of Contents

Number of papers: 157

  1. Enhancing Student Learning by Incorporating Learning Styles into Adaptive Hypermedia

    Curtis A. Carver Jr., Richard A. Howard & Edward Lavelle, United States Military Academy, United States

    1 This paper outlines a project to enhance student learning using course hypermedia and an adaptive hypermedia system based on student learning styles. Initial attempts at generating networked... More

    pp. 28-32

  2. Off-Campus Preservice Teacher Education via IMM Technology: An Indigenous Cohort Case Study

    Since 1990 the School of Education at James Cook University, Australia, has produced and delivered on- and off-campus teacher education courseware materials via interactive multimedia (IMM) mode.... More

    pp. 33-77

  3. Efficacy of Story in Multimedia Training

    This paper investigates the value of story in computer-based adult education. Story elements including genre, conflict, and character were used to create the basic structure of a 32-hour multimedia... More

    pp. 39-44

  4. Experiences with Learning Scenarios in an Authoring Support Environment

    We report on experiences with a software-engineering technique, scenario-based design, in a prototype authoring support environment. Scenario-based design has been shown to provide an effective... More

    pp. 45-51

  5. Instructional Hypertext: Study Strategies for Different Types of Learning Tasks

    This research examined hypertext study strategies for learning goals requiring factual learning, information application (problem solving), and information integration (interrelating text... More

    pp. 52-58

  6. Designing and Managing Virtual Learning Environments for Secondary, Post-Secondary, Graduate, and Continuing Education: A Land G

    We have designed and managed virtual learning environments that take advantage of emerging technologies in multi-media communication and capitalize on existing data and products from research. Our ... More

    pp. 59-64

  7. The Flashlight Project: Developing Tools for Local Assessment of Educational Strategies and Technology

    The Flashlight Project is developing survey items, interview plans, cost analysis methods, and other procedures that educational institutions can use to monitor the success of their educational... More

    pp. 65-67

  8. The Web as a Student Communication Medium: What's Different?

    With the goal of exploring the usefulness of the World-Wide Web as an aid to class infrastructure, a variety of classroom functions were carried out through web pages in two undergraduate courses... More

    pp. 68-96

  9. Support for Cooperation in Smalltalk

    We justify the need for support of team work embedded into the VisualWorks Smalltalk environment and describe some aspects of its implementation. More

    pp. 74-120

  10. The Impact of Learning Pathways on Performance in an Interactive Multimedia Learning Environment

    Interactive courseware benefits learners to access information and tools by which they can construct personalized transitions between the information to be accessed and their own cognitive... More

    pp. 78-83

  11. Delivery Methods for Hypertext-based Courseware on the World-Wide-Web

    The World Wide Web Initiative has provided a means for providing hypertext and multimedia based information across the whole Internet. Many applications have been developed on such http servers. More

    pp. 84-89

  12. Experience with the Learning Web

    pp. 90-38

  13. Advanced Collaborative Educational Environment using Virtual Shared Space

    This paper describes a new concept and implementation of a multi-user cooperative tele-educational environment. In this environment, a learner can get into a virtual space consisting of three... More

    pp. 97-102

  14. Improving WWW-Aided Instruction A Report from Experience

    A growing number of instructors are putting course resources on the World Wide Web (WWW) [Berners-Lee et al. 1994], from simple course descriptions through traditional printed handouts to complete ... More

    pp. 103-108

  15. Toward a Software Engineering Discipline for the Modeling and the Design of Hypermedia Distributed Applications

    This paper describes a software engineering methodology for the design of distance learning environments integrated in hypermedia distributed systems such as the World-Wide Web. The proposed... More

    pp. 109-114

  16. Learning To Learn By Doing By Doing

    The CaBLE Tutor (Case-Based learning-by-doing environment) is a computer- based learning environment that provides a simulation experience with the guidance of an “expert” tutor. This paper... More

    pp. 115-120

  17. Use of WWW Resources by an Intelligent Tutoring System

    The main object of this paper is to show that HTML documents can be used as pedagogical material under the control of an Intelligent Tutoring System (ITS). A Web browser is used as the medium for... More

    pp. 121-126

  18. Infusion of Telecommunications Technology into a Project-based Curriculum: Running with the River

    The University of Findlay, in collaboration with area public schools, is in the second year of a unique partnership whose mission is the infusion of technology into a problem-based learning unit... More

    pp. 128-131

  19. Some Effects of Motivational Elements in Mathematical Drill-and-Practice Software

    This study has investigated the effects on grade-eight students of different numbers of motivational elements in versions of Fred Fraction, a public-domain mathematical drill-and-practice program. ... More

    pp. 132-137

  20. A WWW Microworld for Mathematics

    This paper discusses the components and implementation and the use of a WWW learning environment, i.e. a microworld for the mathematical sciences. Existing (RTF, LaTeX) lecture notes are converted ... More

    pp. 138-144