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E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education

Nov 04, 2019

Editors

Saul Carliner

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Table of Contents

7
This conference has 7 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 198

  1. Does the Impact of Technology on Literacy Persist?

    Haya Shamir, Kathryn Feehan, Erik Yoder & David Pocklington, Waterford Institute, United States

    Although technology is increasingly incorporated into early childhood classrooms, it has not always provided students with lasting improvements in their early literacy skills. In this longitudinal ... More

    pp. 406-411

  2. Strategies of Sustaining a Successful Grant Program

    Yachi Wanyan, Texas Southern University, United States; Youmei Liu, University of Houston, United States

    Texas Southern University received a grant from the National Sciences Federation to design an Artificial Intelligence (AI) program from 2015 to 2019. The objective of the program is to infuse... More

    pp. 412-416

  3. E-GOALS criteria for Online Oral Presentations

    James Lipuma, New Jersey Institute of Technology, United States; Cristo Leon, New Jersey INstitute of Technology, United States

    The paper presents an exploratory study that sought to understand how to prepare students to effectively present orally. The research led to the development of E-GOALS, a set of comprehensive meta-... More

    pp. 417-426

  4. ADDIE vs. SDLC: A Comparison

    Rick Woods, University of North Texas, United States

    This paper uses is mix of literature review and extensive author experience in software methods to compare software development methods to instructional design methods. The author refers to these... More

    pp. 427-442

  5. A Tool for Evaluating Youth Engagement in an Informal STEM Setting: The WGG Observation Protocol

    Caterina Almendral, Education & Language Acquisition Dept., City University of New York, LaGuardia Community College, United States; Bernadette Uzzi, Office of Educational Programs, Brookhaven National Laboratory, United States; M. David Burghardt, Engineering Department, Hofstra University, United States; Deborah Hecht, Center for Advanced Study in Education, City University of New York, The Graduate Center, United States

    This paper discusses findings from the use of the Wise Guys and Gals (WGG) Observation of WGG Youth Protocol in a blended learning environment. The protocol was used to assess youth engagement... More

    pp. 443-451

  6. Learn to Learn: Formative Assessment of Online Course Quality and Student Higher-Order Learning

    Timothy Luckritz Marquis, Brianne Jackson & James Fowlkes, Virginia Commonwealth University, United States

    This paper presents an ongoing project to develop and implement a student online course evaluation and student self-evaluation at a large, public university. The evaluation, called “Learn to Learn”... More

    pp. 452-456

  7. Security and privacy issues and concerns about the use of social networking services

    Pekka Makkonen, Centria University of Applied Sciences, Finland; Georgios Lampropoulos, International Hellenic University, Greece; Kerstin Siakas, International Hellenic University & University of Vaasa, Greece

    Social Networking Services (SNSs) have become an integral part of modern society influencing communication, content sharing and life style. Due to the wide range of services and prompt... More

    pp. 457-466

  8. Group Formation in Computer Supported Collaborative Learning Environments: A Systematic Review

    Meranda Roy, Keri Phillips Christensen & Charles Johnson, University of North Texas, United States

    Group formation in collaborative learning tasks often presents itself as challenging and a time-consuming task. Instructors are tasked with grouping students in meaningful ways to facilitate... More

    pp. 467-473

  9. Argument about The Role of Pure Theory Versus Pragmatic in Education

    Reem Ali Almazyad, University of North Texas, United States

    There is a tension about the role of pure theory versus Pragmatic in teaching and learning now. Is education served by having pure theories? or should we focus on practical outcomes only? This... More

    pp. 474-476

  10. Learning Analytics in Higher Education: a framework proposal

    Leonardo Caporarello, Bocconi University, and SDA Bocconi School of Management, Italy; Federica Cirulli & Manuela Milani, Bocconi University, Italy

    Analytics on data is based on various data mining and statistical techniques that have changed over a number of decades (Papamitsiou & Economides, 2014). A growing interest for a better use of... More

    pp. 477-483

  11. Development of an Evaluation Platform of Learner Engagement: A Measurement of Eye Movement with Conventional Pulsewave and Brainwave

    Mitsuki Fujimoto, Ryoya Hayashi & Tetsuya Sato, Kobe City College of Technology, Japan

    This paper reports on the development of a practical educational experiment platform for the evaluation of learner engagement. In order to maximize learning efficiency, many efforts have been made ... More

    pp. 484-489

  12. Learning Analytics: Tools and Possibilities

    Leonardo Gonzalez & Christina Churchill, University of North Texas, United States

    Businesses have embraced the power of information as it relates to consumer data. Learning analytics (LA) affords the opportunity to personalize and improve the end-user learning experience.... More

    pp. 490-495

  13. A Quantitative Study on Learner Engagement Evaluation: Integrated Analysis of Biosignals Including Pulse Wave and Eye Movements

    Ryoya Hayashi, Mitsuki Fujimoto & Tetsuya Sato, Kobe City College of Technology, Japan

    A number of studies have investigated the evaluation of learner engagement throughout the learning activity, which is essential for maximizing learning efficiency. Real-time measurement of learner'... More

    pp. 496-501

  14. Utilizing Learning Analytics in Measuring Students’ Learning Outcomes: Re-examining an Online Course Grounded in the Cognitive-Affective Theory of Learning with Media (CATLM)

    Mohamed Ibrahim & Rebecca Callaway, Arkansas Tech University, United States; Yasemin Gulbahar, Ankara University, Turkey

    The purpose of this study was to use learning analytics to measure students’ learning outcomes in an online course using the design principles of cognitive-affective theory of learning with media (... More

    pp. 502-512

  15. The Influence of Positive and Negative Prompting on Persistence

    Matthew Bonhamgregory, Alexa Cevallos & Leonardo Gonzalez, University of North Texas, United States

    This study aims to analyze how positive and negative prompting influences persistence and possibly performance. Three groups will complete the Motivational Persistence Scale as a survey {Ticu,... More

    pp. 513-519

  16. Three quality attributes - availability, performance and security - of social media services used in higher education: A cross-cultural analysis with IS/ICT students

    Pekka Makkonen, Centria University of Applied Sciences, Finland; Georgios Lampropoulos, International Hellenic University, Greece; Kerstin Siakas, International Hellenic University & University of Vaasa, Greece

    Quality of Information and Communication Technology (ICT) services can be evaluated in many ways according to various attributes. In our study we focus on the evaluation of ICT services regarding... More

    pp. 520-527

  17. Measuring the Learning Success in Spaced-Repetition-Based Mobile Learning-Games: Suitable Techniques and Hurdles

    Florian Schimanke & Robert Mertens, HSW - University of Applied Sciences, Germany

    Measuring and evaluating learning outcomes is traditionally done through tests or exams, which can only represent a snapshot in time. Moreover, the results of these methods are often diluted... More

    pp. 528-537

  18. Design and Development of a New Online Course on Culture, Media, and Technology

    Kevin Oliver, North Carolina State University, United States

    This practical brief paper presents the rationale for a new online course on Culture, Media, and Technology developed for graduate students in a Master of Education (M.Ed.) program on Learning,... More

    pp. 538-543

  19. Broadening Blended Learning Via XR: A Case for Another Modality

    Sue Bauer, Rohan Jowallah, Glenda Gunter & Linda Futch, University of Central Florida, United States

    Extended reality integrated into educational settings is not merely implementing new technology. In this paper, we will review and demonstrate our methods, issues/solutions, best practices, and... More

    pp. 544-547

  20. A Graduate School Residency in a Virtual Reality Setting

    Scott Dolphin & Eileen O'Connor, SUNY - Empire State College, United States

    Once thought to be solely the province of video gamers, Virtual Reality environments are now being mainstreamed into both corporate training and educational applications. VR has become highly... More

    pp. 548-552