You are here:

Educational Technology

1992 Volume 32, Number 4

Search this issue

Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. User-Developed Computer-Assisted Instruction: Alternatives in Authoring Software

    Cleborne D. Maddux

    Discusses whether educators should write their own computer-assisted instructional software, and describes four basic categories of tools teachers can use to produce courseware: (1) traditional... More

    pp. 7-14

    View Abstract
  2. The Educational Buzzword of the 1990's: Multimedia, or Is It Hypermedia, or Interactive Multimedia, or...?

    Jeremy Galbreath

    Discusses the definition of multimedia and describes various storage platforms currently in use as well as future possibilities. Highlights include interactive video; digital-based storage... More

    pp. 15-19

    View Abstract
  3. Prototype of a Courseware Production and Presentation System

    Anton S. Y. Lam & C S. Chang

    Describes the design of a prototype of a computerized courseware production and presentation system that provides a user-friendly environment for the creation, maintenance, and presentation of... More

    pp. 20-27

    View Abstract
  4. Gender Issues in Information Technology as Found in Schools: Authentic/Synthetic/Fantastic?

    David Kirk

    Discusses gender differences in the use of computers in education based on a review of the literature. Highlights include prior exposure to computers; access to home computers; influences from the ... More

    pp. 28-35

    View Abstract
  5. Homework as an Instructional Event

    Rodney S. Earle

    Examines the values and purposes of homework and reviews pertinent literature on the topic. Instructional design theory is described and used as a theoretical base to suggest that homework can be a... More

    pp. 36-41

    View Abstract
  6. Formative Studies in the Development of a New Computer Pointing Device for Young Children

    Erik F. Strommen

    Reports the results of two formative research studies conducted during the design process for a new, portable trackball-like computer input device for small children. The findings are discussed in ... More

    pp. 43-51

    View Abstract