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Journal of Educational Technology & Society

Journal of Educational Technology & Society

Related:  Revistaseducationaltechnologyresearch transmedia learningResearch & Journalsmorganchestnut1

Australasian Journal of Educational Technology (WoS Q3) The Australasian Journal of Educational Technology is the journal of ASCILITE, the Australasian Society for Computers in Learning in Tertiary Education. It aims to promote research and scholarship on the integration of technology in tertiary education, promote effective practice, and inform policy. Please see About-Focus and Scope for a more detailed description of the scope of the journal.

10 Major Technology Trends in Education Research | Spotlight 10 Major Technology Trends in Education We have a first look at the results from the latest Speak Up survey, which polled hundreds of thousands of teachers, students, administrators, parents and community members about technology trends in education. Transmedia stories and games explained - Dr Christy Dena - ABC Splash - One of the areas I work in is ‘transmedia’ or ‘cross-media’ writing and design. I work in the area as a practitioner, and also as an educator for industry professionals and undergraduate students. Transmedia or cross-media fundamentally refers to projects that span more than one medium; for example, a book and computer. I work in creating transmedia stories and games, and so also teach students about making their own.

The Rural Educator The Rural Educator is a peer-reviewed journal published three times per year. The primary mission of the journal is to provide research-based articles on timely issues that inform education practice or have implications for rural education policy. To begin submitting your manuscript, log in or, if you are a new user, create an author account. (Be sure to read the Author Guidelines before submitting.) Hosting proudly provided by Mississippi State University Libraries.

CITE Journal The CITE Journal is an online, open-access, peer-reviewed journal, established and jointly sponsored by five professional associations (AMTE, ASTE, NCSS-CUFA, CEE, and SITE). This is the only joint venture of this kind in the field of teacher education. Each professional association has sole responsibility for editorial review of articles in its discipline: Educational Technology Research Journals: Journal of Computing in Higher Education, 2003-2012, Educational Technology, 2015 The authors examined articles published in the "Journal of Computing in Higher Education" between 2003 and 2012 with the purpose of determining the main themes of these articles, the types of research published, the major contributing authors, and the most-cited articles. An analysis was made of 129 original papers published by "JCHE" between 2003 and 2012, excluding acknowledgments, book reviews, announcements, notes, letters, or editorials. Findings indicated a significant number of theoretical articles (46.5% of total articles published). The most frequent topics of the articles reviewed related specifically to online and distance learning in higher education. The most-cited article in the "JCHE" was Reeves, Herrington, and Oliver's (2005) theoretical article on educational design research. The authors conclude by discussing trends and the special issues published by the journal.

Exploring English: Language and Culture — British Council What level of English language do I need in order to understand the course? This course is aimed at non-native English speakers who have studied English to around intermediate level (approximately B1 on the CEFR). Is the whole course really free? Pedagogy, Technology, and the Example of Open Educational Resources Key Takeaways When no meaningful relationship exists between an educational technology and pedagogy, the tool itself loses value. We should start with a vision for our courses and curricula, and then identify the technologies or strategies that can help us achieve or further develop that vision. Open educational resources provide a relevant example of how pedagogy can point toward a richer way to integrate technology into our courses and our teaching philosophies, shifting to a student-centered approach to learning. A few months ago, we gave a presentation where we poked fun at the educational technology industry's obsession with shiny new tools by suggesting that in addition to the learning management system (Canvas, Moodle, Blackboard), we'd soon be trying to find ways to use the cutting-edge technology of drones in our classrooms simply because they exist.

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