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SITE 2001--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference



Jerry Price; Dee Anna Willis; Niki Davis; Jerry Willis

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Table of Contents

This conference has 23 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 759

  1. Software Agents for Distance Education and Institutional Support

    Thresa Lang, Veridian Information Solutions, United States

    In this paper the author explores the use of software agent technology to provide options and solutions for the challenges facing educational institutions that have limited or fixed resources.... More

    pp. 526-531

  2. System-wide Planning for Technology in Teacher Education: Lessons Learned at The University of Wisconsin System

    Dana Nelson, University of Wisconsin System Administration, United States

    This paper reports both the processes and outcomes of the University of Wisconsin System's effort to facilitate technology integration throughout its thirteen teacher preparation programs. The... More

    pp. 532-537

  3. The Relationship between Leadership, Self-efficacy, Computer Experience, Attitudes, and Teachers’ Implementation of Computers in the Classroom

    Wenfan Yan, Indiana Univ. of Pennsylvania, United States; David Piper, Mount Union Area School District, United States

    The purpose of this study is to examine the relationship between leadership, self-efficacy, computer experience, attitudes, and teachers' implementation of computers in the classroom. A total of... More

    pp. 538-543

  4. A Multimedia Design for Leadership Training: From Process to Product

    Hanadi Saleh & Roberta K. Weber, Florida Atlantic University, United States

    Training future educational leaders utilizing a variety of multimedia produced modules provides an excellent opportunity for introducing the benefits of well-designed courseware and the... More

    pp. 544-545

  5. Models of Instructional Technology Leadership in U.S. Schools

    Mary B. Shoffner, Georgia State Univ., United States

    Recent studies indicate that half of all teachers who have access to technology in their schools do not make use of it in their instruction. The time has come for states and school districts to... More

    pp. 546-551

  6. Infusing Technology into Leadership Preparation

    Helen Sobehart, Duquesne Univ., United States; Janet Armstrong, Central Instructional Support Center, United States; Lawrence Tomei, Duquesne Univ., United States

    As we prepare teachers for technological competence necessary in this new century, we must assure that those who administer the educational systems in which teachers work also have the... More

    pp. 552-557

  7. Move To The Top Of The Class A Comprehensive Technology Staff Development Program

    Connie Swiderski, Education Service Center, Region 11, United States

    Teachers have increasing demands on their time and energy and need a staff development program that offers flexibly and a "just-in-time" approach that provides the skills they need when they need... More

    pp. 558-562

  8. The Information Revolution and The Future Role of Educators

    Michael Szabo, Univ. of Alberta, Canada

    The purpose of this paper is to identify trends which are likely to come to fruition in the near term future and generate implications for the educational professional. The trends focus upon the ... More

    pp. 563-569

  9. WANTED: A MIRACLE WORKER - a Consideration of Some Issues Arising From the Leadership of Entrepreneurial Activity in Information and Communications Technology in an Academic Setting.

    Lynne Walker, Univ. of the West of England, United Kingdom

    This paper seeks to explore notions of leadership in relation to the role of the Project Director of a nation-wide in-service ICT training and development for teachers provided by a University... More

    pp. 570-571

  10. Emerging Careers in Instructional Technology

    Shirley Waterhouse, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, United States

    The implementation of instructional technologies is creating a number of new careers in education. Three are instructional technology director, instructional technologist, and instructional... More

    pp. 572-573

  11. E L E C T RO N I C PORT F O L I O S

    Dee Anna Willis, Northwestern State University of Louisiana, United States

    It is a pleasure and an honor to introduce a new section in the SITE2001 Annual. This is the first year we have had a strand devoted to electronic portfolios (EP) in teacher education, although a... More

    p. 574

  12. Portfolios: The Plan, The Purpose, A Preview

    Val Christensen, Patricia Gegelman, Larry Grooters & Linda Holcomb, Valley City State Univ., United States

    pp. 576-581

  13. Electronic Portfolios (EP): A “How To” Guide

    Jerry Galloway, Indiana Univ. Northwest, United States

    This paper is provided to motivate and assist readers in establishing an electronic portfolio (EP) based on a guiding principle: Virtually anything can be represented electronically. This is not ... More

    pp. 582-587

  14. Electronic Portfolios: A Glimpse into a Child's Education

    Claire Smith Hornung, Lehigh Univ., United States

    Electronic portfolios use the purposeful collection of students' work, progress and the achievements of the paper portfolio and puts them together using technology that enhances and expands the... More

    pp. 588-589

  15. Electronic Portfolios: Developed by Preservice Educators to Show Teaching Skills and Philosophies to be Used by Future Employers

    Roger L. Olsen & David H.Dimond, Brigham Young University, United States

    This paper is a report on the work that has been done by two undergraduate cohorts in the David O. McKay School of Education. Approximately thirty students are formed into a cohort at the... More

    pp. 590-591

  16. Implementing Web-Based Portfolio Assessment in a Graduate Instructional Technology Program

    Melissa E. Pierson & Michael Rapp, University of Houston, United States

    Web-based portfolios are a solution to presenting learning in our Masters program because they allow students to play a key role in directing their own learning, to demonstrate creative design, and... More

    pp. 592-596

  17. Electronic Portfolios: Technology Integration and the Preservice Teacher

    Beverly Ray, Stallworth Joyce, Elizabeth Wilson & Vivian Wright, Univ. of Alabama, United States

    With the implementation of national standards addressing technology, teacher preparation programs are faced with the issues of preparing teachers to effectively use and to seamlessly integrate... More

    pp. 597-600

  18. The implementation and Integration of Web-based Portfolios into the Proteach Program at the University of Florida

    Gail Ring, Univ. of Florida, United States

    This paper describes the development and implementation of the electronic portfolio program in the College of Education at the University of Florida. Beginning in the fall of 2000 all students... More

    pp. 601-604

  19. Easy methods and media for creating electronic CDROM portfolios

    Desmond Rodney, Richard Knee & Ann Musgrove, Florida Atlantic Univ., United States

    This paper seeks to outline a practical solution to creating electronic portfolios using the CDROM, which has traditionally been expensive and inaccessible in educational environments (Barrett:... More

    pp. 605-610

  20. Online Portfolios for Educational Technology Graduate Students: An Ongoing Capstone Project

    Jennifer Sparrow, Florida Gulf Coast Univ., United States

    This paper describes online portfolios employed as an alternative to comprehensive final exams for a distance-learning M.Ed./M.A. program at Florida Gulf Coast University. The paper addresses the... More

    pp. 611-616