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SITE 2004--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference



Richard Ferdig; Caroline Crawford; Roger Carlsen; Niki Davis; Jerry Price; Roberta Weber; Dee Anna Willis

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Table of Contents

This conference has 22 award papers. Show award papers

Number of papers: 1059

  1. Faculty Adoption of Instructional Technologies: Organizational and Personal Perspectives

    Joel Levine, Barry University, United States

    This paper examines the relationships between organizational and personal factors in order to understand and realize how faculty may have a better opportunity to fully accept, adopt and use... More

    pp. 1595-1598

  2. Training School Technology Leaders Online

    Barbara McKenzie, University of West Georgia, United States; Nancy Mims, Western Carolina University, United States; Lynne Gaskin, University of West Georgia, United States

    This paper provides a description of the design and development of an online instructional technology class for administrators and instructional technology leaders to enhance their knowledge and... More

    pp. 1599-1604

  3. Electronic Tools for Technology Evaluation, Assessment, and Planning

    Cheryl Murphy & Rebecca Martindale, University of Arkansas, United States

    This presentation will focus on technology planning and decision-making methods that can be used at the local level by school administrators and faculty. These methods will allow for stronger... More

    pp. 1605-1606

  4. Identifying the Learning Needs of Site-based Technology Resource Specialists: A Delphi Study

    Priscilla Norton, George Mason University, United States

    North TIER is a partnership composed of a diverse collection of school divisions and organizations, ripe for effective technology integration to be implemented and assessed. These school divisions ... More

    pp. 1607-1614

  5. Integrating Discussion Boards to Solve Authentic School Problems and Promote Student Collaboration

    Linda O'Neal & Louis Safer, Appalachian State University, United States

    Abstract: Our candidates are predominately still employed as full-time teachers. They also are older and many missed the technology revolution in their undergraduate program. They live great... More

    pp. 1615-1619

  6. Principals’ Beliefs about Teaching with ICT: A Model for Promoting Change

    Thomas Otto, Withcott State School, Australia; Peter Albion, University of Southern Queensland, Australia

    Principals have important leadership roles in relation to teaching with ICT. Their approaches are inevitably influenced by personal beliefs. Using case study methodology, this study found that... More

    pp. 1620-1627

  7. A Participant-Oriented Course Evaluation of an Educational Leadership Cohort Model

    Deniz Palak, R. Neal Shambaugh & Paul Chapman, West Virginia University, United States

    This report comes from the findings of a participant-oriented program evaluation for a web-supplemented educational leadership course. This course is designed to tap into crucial aspects of human ... More

    pp. 1628-1632

  8. Educational Leadership Faculty Take the High Renaissance Challenge: Preparing Tomorrow’s Leaders to Lead (PTL2)

    Shannon Parks, Tracee Synco, Stephanie Ash & Jennifer Fritschi, Alabama's Preparing Tomorrow's Teachers to Use Technology, United States

    Preparing Tomorrow's Teachers to Use Technology without Preparing Tomorrow's Leaders to Lead is like having the Renaissance without Michelango. Somebody has to inspire the art and ignite the vision... More

    pp. 1633-1634

  9. The Relationship of Leadership, Experience and Computer Attitudes on Teachers’ Self-efficacies of Computer Technology use in the Classrooms.

    David Piper & Dana Austin, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, United States

    This study will examine the relationship between leadership, experience, and attitudes towards teachers' self-efficacy of using computers in the classrooms. Elementary and Secondary teachers in... More

    pp. 1635-1642

  10. A Model for Updating Instructional Technology Masters' Degree Curricula

    Stephen Rodriguez, Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi, United States

    Abstract: Myriad factors influence the growth and revision of curricula for masters' degree programs in instructional and educational technology (IT). Potential curricular influences include... More

    pp. 1643-1648

  11. Professional e-Learning Academic Projects Management for Non-Professionals

    Violeta Roxin, Université de Franche-Comté, France; Ioan Roxin, Université Franche-Comté, France

    For most e-learning academic projects, the teachers are the project managers. The instructor is called to be efficiently managing an interdisciplinary team: fulfil targeted objectives in due time. ... More

    pp. 1649-1657

  12. Establishment of a Center for Healthcare Informatics Education: Mission Evolution of the Academic Health Sciences Library

    Guillaume Van Moorsel, Colleen Kenefick, Spencer Marsh & Jane Yahil, Stony Brook University - Health Sciences Center, United States

    The importance of integrating technology training into the curricula of health professionals lead to the establishment of a library-based Center for Healthcare Informatics Education (CHIE) at this ... More

    pp. 1658-1663

  13. Experiential Learning, Field-based Internship and Technology: Augmenting the Learning Process

    Stephen R White, Appalachian State University, United States; Art Safer, Appalachian State Univrtsity, United States

    Abstract: The infusion of technology into education provides new opportunities. The vision is that technology applied pragmatically and creatively, can enhance the internship as an experimental... More

    pp. 1664-1668

  14. Section Introduction for New Possibilities with Information Technologies

    Sara McNeil, University of Houston, United States

    p. 1669

  15. MHP based interactive learning environment in digital TV

    Päivi Aarreniemi-Jokipelto & Juha Tuominen, Helsinki University of Technology, Finland

    Industrial IT Laboratory of Helsinki University of Technology has made research in utilizing digital TV as a learning environment for University courses since 2001. The use of Multimedia Home... More

    pp. 1670-1676

  16. Can Online Organization be Effective in Improving Junior High School Students' Grades?

    Suzanne Aberasturi, Kulwadee Kongrith & Cleborne Maddux, University of Nevada, Reno, United States

    This paper describes an online organization model as a tool to improve the grades of jr. high school students. The design of this online organization model utilizes an html-based tool. A class from... More

    pp. 1677-1678

  17. The Potential for Autonomous Learning Through ICT

    Mara Alagic, Kay Gibson & Connie Doyle, Wichita State University, United States

    A major goal of education today is the development of autonomous learners. Research evidence suggests that a global learning environment with associated information-communication technology (ICT)... More

    pp. 1679-1684

  18. Handheld Computer As An Assessment Tool

    Jeeheon Ryu, Florida State University, United States; Marty Beech, Learning Systems Institute, United States

    Recently the Department of Education in Florida is attempting to utilize a handheld computer to support teachers in assessing students with disabilities on educational standards. As a part of the... More

    pp. 1685-1688

  19. Computerized Patient and Case Simulation Project

    Justin Bonzo, Jennifer Smyth & Santiago Toro-Posada, University of British Columbia - Faculty of Medicine, Canada

    The Computerized Patient and Case Simulation Project (CPCSP) is currently being developed in the Faculty of Medicine at the University of British Columbia. Computer-based patient and case... More

    pp. 1689-1691

  20. Extending the Boundaries of the Learning Zone

    Mary Fran Breiling & Mary Jo Gorney-Moreno, San Jose State University, United States

    The Learning Zone at San Jose State University is no longer confined to the physical space of the classroom nor to scheduled instructional time. A wireless mobility project provides support to... More

    pp. 1692-1693