Through a Glass Darkly: What Do People Learn in Videoconferences?
Human Communication Research Volume 22, Number 2, ISSN 0360-3989
Describes a longitudinal study of positive first-order efficiency effects of video teleconferencing technology. Finds in which ways video teleconferencing is equal or superior to face-to-face meetings, and in which ways it is less effective. Points out that in video teleconferencing, it is more common to have a more negative impression of the person being teleconferenced with. (PA)
Storck, J. & Sproull, L. (1995). Through a Glass Darkly: What Do People Learn in Videoconferences?. Human Communication Research, 22(2), 197-219.
Cited ByView References & Citations Map
An Empirical Study of Factors Affecting Mobile Wireless Technology Adoption for Promoting Interactive Lectures in Higher Education
Chin Gan & Vimala Balakrishnan, University of Malaya
The International Review of Research in Open and Distributed Learning Vol. 17, No. 1 (Feb 02, 2016)
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