The impact of computer-based interactive instruction (CBII) in improving the teaching-learning process in introductory college physics
Afif A. Jawad, Wayne State University, United States
Wayne State University . Awarded
Institutes are incorporating computer-assisted instruction (CAI) into their classrooms in an effort to enhance learning. The implementation of computers into the classroom is parallel with education's role of keeping abreast with societal demands.
The number of microcomputers in schools has increased tremendously. Computer Based Interactive Instruction (CBBI) software is available for the language arts, mathematics, science, social studies, etc.
The traditional instruction, supplemented with CAI, seems to be more effective than traditional instruction alone. Although there is a large quantity of research regarding specific aspects of learning through computers, there seems to be a lack of information regarding the impact of computers upon student success.
The goal of this study is to determine how much of CAI is implemented in higher education in the USA. Instructors from 38 states were surveyed to compare between the institutes that use Computer Based Interactive Instruction and the ones that do not and are still applying traditional delivery method. Based on the analysis of the data gathered during this study, it is concluded that the majority of instructors are now using computers in one form or another.
This study has determined that the computer is a major component in the teaching of introductory physics, and therefore, may be a suitable substitute for the traditional delivery system. Computers as an instructional delivery system are an alternative that may result in a higher level of student learning for many higher education courses.
Jawad, A.A. The impact of computer-based interactive instruction (CBII) in improving the teaching-learning process in introductory college physics. Ph.D. thesis, Wayne State University. Retrieved January 22, 2019 from https://www.learntechlib.org/p/126710/.
Citation reproduced with permission of ProQuest LLC.
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