You are here:

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

Nov 04, 2019


Saul Carliner

Search this issue

File: Cover & Title Pages

File: Table of Contents

Table of Contents

This conference has 7 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 199

  1. Flipping the Flipped Classroom: Length of Video, Teaching Style & The Engaging Professor: A Case Study

    Fatimah Wirth, Georgia Institute of Technology, United States

    In most online courses and MOOCs the length of the video is of concern as longer videos are viewed as boring. This also relates to the shorter attention spans of those watching these videos. This... More

    pp. 823-832

  2. Investigating Human-Centered Learning Management Systems: A Critical Review

    Eric Zhewen Li & Wei-Fan Chen, The Pennsylvania State University, United States

    This virtual presentation reviewed the existing literature related to current Learning Management System (LMS) adoption methods and their efficacy in terms of students’ learning process and... More

    pp. 833-837

  3. Considering the Impact of Self-regulation and Digital Literacy on Preserive Teachers’ Attitudes toward Web 2.0 Personal Learning Environment (PLEs)

    Jieun Lim, Daegu National University of Education, Korea (South)

    Personal learning environments (PLEs) have been suggested as a new learning platform to promote lifelong learning. However, few studies have examined learners’ attitudes towards PLEs and... More

    pp. 838-841

  4. Illmatics: A Web-based Math Word Problem Generator for Students’ Distal and Proximal Interests

    DeKita G. Moon-Rembert & Juan E. Gilbert, University of Florida, United States

    The engagement a student has with mathematical tasks can influence their levels of motivation and achievement behaviors. Personalization technologies seeking to increase engagement could foster... More

    pp. 842-848

  5. Personalized Learning in Co-Taught Classrooms: The role of technology in the education of unique learners

    Caroline Morales, Bryan Station High School, United States; Allison Parks, STEAM Academy, United States

    In an era of increasing technology integration, students with special education needs have several ways to access the curriculum. In practice, however, students are often relegated to drill-and... More

    pp. 849-853

  6. Model of Student's Thinking Style Profiles in the Teaching-Learning Process of an Interface

    Lourdes Sanchez-Guerrero, Martha Mora-Torres, Ana Lilia Laureano-Cruces & Javier Ramirez-Rodriguez, Universidad Autonoma Metropolitana-Azcapotzalco, Mexico

    this work consists of the analysis of the student's thinking model integrated into an Intelligent Tutor System (ITS), taking into account the elements of the style of thinking (way of thinking) ... More

    pp. 854-863

  7. Improving Math Skills Using Technology

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

    Mathematics interventions are important for elementary school students, since students who perform below grade level in kindergarten may not be able to catch up to their peers academically, a... More

    pp. 864-869

  8. Effects of Using an Interactive Applet on Students’ Learning of Trigonometric Functions

    Mustafa Demir, University of Detroit Mercy, United States

    This study examined the effects of using an interactive applet on students’ learning of trigonometric functions. Participants were fifty-nine college students enrolled in two sections of... More

    pp. 870-875

  9. Visual Information Effects and Conversational Agents: Less is More

    Bob Heller & Mike Procter, Athabasca University, Canada

    The present study is a partial replication of Heller and Procter (2009) who found that a conversational agent acting as a historical figure (Sigmund Freud) is rated more highly when there is no... More

    pp. 876-881

  10. The Player-Role Nexus and Student Engagement in Higher Education Online Role Play Simulation Games

    Roni Linser, Fablusi, Australia

    While there is no lack of Literature on role-play, there is a lack of empirical based studies. Further, what it is about role plays that makes them engaging educational tools is far from clear. The... More

    pp. 882-890

  11. RosterHub: Open-Source Roster Management System for Interoperability of Educational Systems

    Koichi Yoshizaki & Junmi Nakashima, Oita University, Japan

    In recent years, various information systems such as LMS (Learning Management System) have been used in educational institutions, and the educational institutions are required to operate them... More

    pp. 891-896

  12. Technology-enabled Learning MOOC: Designing more Interactive MOOCs using the iMOOC Model

    Nathaniel Ostashewski, Martha Cleveland-Innes & Dan Wilton, Athabasca University, Canada

    The Introduction to Technology-Enabled Learning (TEL) MOOC will have been offered four times by the end of 2019. A collaboration between Athabasca University and the Commonwealth of Learning, this ... More

    pp. 897-900

  13. Digital Citizenship meets Open Educational Resources: Local Government Open Textbook Project

    Stefanie Panke, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, United States; Rick Morse, School of Government UNC Chapel Hill, United States; Spencer Stone, Kenan Flagler Business School, United States

    Today’s learners ride the open frontier between formal and informal learning. How can instructors empower students to develop capacity for informal learning with OER, and how can educators leverage... More

    pp. 901-912

  14. Connecting Critical Reading, Critical Thinking and Scholarly Writing through Innovative, Connected, Open Source Materials

    Robin Lukes, St. Catherine University, United States

    Abstract: Faculty at St. Catherine University, in an interdisciplinary liberal arts and sciences department serving associate degree students, set out to translate student writing potential into... More

    pp. 913-917

  15. Providing an evidence base for mobile assistive technology: The importance of meta-analysis of single subject design studies

    Therese Cumming, University of New South Wales, Australia

    Mobile technology use to support the learning of children and young people with disabilities has received much anecdotal support from parents and teachers alike. However, research to establish a... More

    pp. 918-923

  16. Curate or Create: An Examination of a Legal Issue Involved in the Curation of Existing Training Content.

    Christine Boring, Robert Morris University, United States

    Content curation versus content creation is a hot discussion topic among corporate trainers. The ease of accessibility and overall savings gained in resourcing content have led many corporations... More

    pp. 924-930

  17. E-Ducational Philosophy: Who’s afraid of falling off a flat E-Arth?

    Koen DePryck, Institute of Knowledge Management, Belgium

    While most acknowledge the value of ICT and recognize its potential for new modalities of teaching and learning (including E-learning) that are made possible by them, the uncertainty about our... More

    pp. 931-934

  18. Augmented Reality Distributed Play for Ageless Connections

    Helene Fournier, National Research Council Canada, Canada; Noor Ali, University of New-Brunswick, Canada

    The population of the developed world is aging and building technologies which meet the needs of an aging population is critical. This paper presents findings from a research and development... More

    pp. 935-941

  19. Virtual Learning Through Hofstede’s Individualism and Collectivism Cultural Dimension: An International Student’s Perspective

    Shreyashi Halder, University of Texas, San Antonio, United States

    This article is a self-reflection of an international student who has come from a collectivist cultural environment to pursue doctoral studies in an individualistic cultural environment. The... More

    pp. 942-948

  20. Is Public Video Surveillance a Right of Government?

    Lauren Menard, Grand Canyon Univeristy, United States

    From supermarkets to schools and movie theatres to hospitals— we are being watched. The current study explored American opinion on the right of government to keep people under public video... More

    pp. 949-954