Impact of Multimedia Technology Integrated Instruction on Students’ Learning Satisfaction in Bhutanese Classroom
Virtual Laboratory to Conduct Slip Test of Synchronous Machine
The Flipped Classroom Model: Effects on Students’ Reading Comprehension in English
The Effect of Gaining the Unit of Systems in Our Body by Using Virtual Reality Technology on Student Success
Confronting Challenges of School-Based Management in a Developing Country
A Study Of Health Education And Its Needs For Elementary School Students
Case Study of Inclusive Education Programme: Basis for Proactive and Life Skills Inclusive Education
Exploring the Effects of Web 2.0 Technology on Individual and Collaborative Learning Performance in Relation to Self-regulation of Learners
Locus of Control in School Students and its Relationship with Academic Achievement
Spatial Distribution of Government Primary and Secondary Schools and the Free and Compulsory Education Policy in Akwa Ibom State, Nigeria
Some Quality Considerations in the Design and Implementation of Learning Objects
The Ideology of Innovation Education and its Emergence as a New subject in Compulsory Schools
A Blended Learning Route To Improving Innovation Education in Europe
BSCW As A Managed Learning Environment For International In-Service Teacher Education.
Encouraging innovativeness through Computer-Assisted Collaborative Learning
This article will review the design, procedures, and results of a recent study conducted to survey the perceptions of counseling students and professionals regarding the delivery of counseling instruction in online courses. Few studies have addressed the appropriateness, effectiveness, and evaluation procedures of counseling skills instruction via the online classroom (Trepal, Haberstroh, Duffey, & Evans, 2007). Counseling skills courses, especially those requiring field experiences, typically involve intensive and ongoing communication among counselors-in-training, their faculty supervisors, peers, and clinical or on-site supervisors. The frequent exchange of information among learners, faculty, and evaluators is primarily centered on critiquing and improving specific counseling skills and techniques. Exercises such as role-playing and mock counseling sessions are viewed as appropriate and necessary for the healthy development and practice of core counseling skills. Such skills are viewed as hierarchical, from basic attending skills to advanced development of personal theory (Ivey, Ivey, & Zalaquett, 2010). Essentially, courses that teach counseling skills provide opportunities for practice, review, and assessment of core and advanced skills and the interpersonal skills that are prerequisites for their development. The study described in this article utilized a researcher-made survey instrument to obtain the perceptions of counselors-in-training, counseling faculty, and active practitioners on the instructional procedures, learning, and evaluation of counseling skill development within the online classroom. Many participants offered suggestions for the improvement of instruction within online courses and the incorporation of live interaction to supplement strictly asynchronous exchanges. The results of the survey revealed participants’ concerns about the opportunities for students to practice skills sufficiently in online courses and the ethical responsibilities of academic program faculty to confirm skill mastery prior to graduation. Study findings also hold implications for pedagogues on the importance of considering learning styles in online classrooms (Cicco, 2009).
This paper provides an active discourse on the use of innovative solutions to conduct an in—depth investigation on the success and viability of 9th Grade Freshman Academies, Centers, and Center Models to aid in the retention of at risk students. These types of academic programs provide an active solution for the retention and projected completion of High School by minority students. The research methodology used in this study is Meta—Cognitive Analysis. This novel approach to data analysis is a mixed methods research design that involves the holistic combination and in—depth comparison of qualitative and quantitative data.
This study investigated the educational use of cell phones at two Syrian education establishments. The research sample consisted of (n=184) students from the Department of Teacher Education at Tishreen and Damascus Universities. During the study, students filled in a self-report 17—item questionnaire. Survey results imply that cell phone use encourages students (41.30%) to acquire higher technological skills. In addition, (40.76%) of students who participated in the research also used the internet on their cell phone to look up related information. Further results showed that students at Tishreen University used the internet on their cell phone for more prolonged educational purposes than their peers at Damascus University.
The purpose of the study was to listen to reactions of key stakeholders experiencing profound organizational change. A case study was used to gather data from participants’ interview responses. Data analysis identified research-supported reactions; in addition, two unique themes were identified: constructive critique and ill-effects of good intentions. Listening to, understanding, and appreciating reactions and emotions during change provide valuable insights that help build organizational community and enhance the success of a change initiative.
Multimedia improves the effectiveness of teaching learning process of multimedia in formal or informal setting and utilizing scientific principle. It allows us to sort out the information to analyse and make meaning for conceptualization and applications which is suitable for individual learners. The objectives of the study was to measure the effectiveness of the multimedia approach in teaching Mathematics for prospective teachers and the experimental research is essential for finding out into effective from the population of prospective teachers, the investigator selected 30 students from a college of education in Tamil Nadu. Tools used were Multimedia package for Mathematics prospective teachers developed by D. R. Robert Joan and S. P. Denisia, 2012 and Achievement test in Mathematics developed by D. R. Robert Joan and S. P. Denisia, 2012. In the experimental group, student teachers were taught the subject Mathematics by using this Multimedia package for Mathematics. The control group student teachers were taught using Active learning methodology. Findings of the study showed that there was significant difference between pre-test and post-test scores for the experimental group in learning Mathematics.