Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference, in Jacksonville, Florida, United States ISBN 978-1-939797-07-0 Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), Chesapeake, VA
This study examined the perceptions of 1,121 teachers in Kentucky and Tennessee to determine their support for the use of mobile phones in the classroom, as well as their perceptions of the mobile phone features that are beneficial for school-related work and the instructional barriers to mobile phone use. The results indicated that slightly more teachers did not support the use of mobile phones in the classroom than those who did support their use, with approximately half as many teachers reporting uncertainty. The teachers perceived access to the Internet, educational apps, the calculator, the calendar, and the ability to play a podcast as the most beneficial features/functions of mobile phones for classroom use. In addition, they identified cheating, access to inappropriate information on the Internet, cyberbullying, and disruptions as the primary barriers to using mobile phones in the classroom.
Thomas, K. & O'Bannon, B. (2014). BYOD—As Long As Your Device Is Not A Cell Phone! Perspectives from the Classroom on Cell Phones Integration. In M. Searson & M. Ochoa (Eds.), Proceedings of SITE 2014--Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference (pp. 1354-1364). Jacksonville, Florida, United States: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved March 22, 2019 from https://www.learntechlib.org/primary/p/130954/.
© 2014 Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE)
- Bitner N., & Bitner J. (2002). Integrating technology into the classroom: Eight keys to success. Journal of Technology and Teacher Education, 10(1), 95-100.
- Brenner, J. (2013). Pew internet: Mobile. Washington, DC: Pew Internet& American Life Project.
- Bull, G., & Thompson, A. (2004). Establishing a framework for digital images in the school curriculum. Leading and Learning with Technology, 31(8), 14-17.
- Carr, A. (2010, September 8). Who’s that texting your kids in class 66% of the time? Parents. Fast Company.com. Retrieved on from http://www.fastcompany.com/node/1687648/print/
- Chan, D. (2009). So why ask me? Are self-report data really that bad? Statistical and methodological myths and urban legends: Doctrine, verity and fable in the organizational and social sciences, 309-336.
- Chen, R.J. (2010). Investigating models for preservice teachers’ use of technology to support student-centered learning. Computers& Education, 55(1), 32-42.
- Coe, J.E.L., & Oakhill, J.V. (2011). ‘txtN is ez f u no h2rd’: The relation between reading ability and text-messaging behavior. Computer Assisted Learning, 27(1), 4-17.
- CommonSense Media. (2010). Hi-tech cheating: Mobile phones and cheating in schools: A national poll. Retrieved from http://www.commonsensemedia.org/hitech-cheating
- Cook, J., Pachler, N., & Bradley, C. (2008). Bridging the gap? Mobile phones at the interface between informal and formal learning. Journal of the Research Center for Educational Technology, 4(1), 3-18.
- Corbeil, J.R., & Valdes-Corbeil, M.E. (2007). Are you ready for mobile learning? EDUCAUSE Quarterly, 30(2), 51-58.
- Cuban, L. (2001). Oversold and underused: Reforming schools through technology, 1980-2000. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
- DeJonge, S., & Kemp, N. (2012). Text-message abbreviations and language skills in high school and university students. Journal of Research in Reading, 35(1), 49-68.
- Dlott, A.M. (2007). A (pod)cast of thousands. Educational Leadership, 64(7), 80-82.
- Drouin, M., & Driver, B. (2012). Texting, textese and literacy abilities: A naturalistic study. Journal of Research in Reading.
- End, C.M., Worthman, S., Mathews, M.B., & Wetterau, K. (2010). Costly cell phones: The impact of cell phone rings on academic performance. Teaching of Psychology, 37(1), 55-57. Doi:10.1080/00986280903425912
- Engel, G., & Green, T. (2011). Mobile phones in the classroom: Are we dialing up disaster? TechTrends, 55(2), 39-45.
- Ertmer, P.A. (1999). Addressing first-and second-order barriers to change: Strategies for technology integration. Educational Technology, Research and Development, 47(4), 47-61.
- Ertmer, P.A., & Orrenbreit-Leftwich, A.T. (2010). Teacher technology change: How knowledge, confidence, beliefs, and culture intersect. Journal of Research and Technology in Education, 42(3), 255-284.
- Gall, M., Gall, J., & Borg, W. (2003). Educational research: An introduction (7th ed.). Boston, MA: Allyn & Bacon. Gartner, Inc. (2013). Forecast: Devices by operating system and user type, Worldwide, 2010-2017. Retrieved from http://www.gartner.com/newsroom/id/2408515 Holfeld, B. (2012). Middle school students’ perceptions of and responses to cyberbullying. Journal of Educational Computing Research, 46(4), 395-413.
- Johnson, L., Adams, S., & Cummins, M. (2012). NMC horizon report: 2012 K-12 edition. Austin, TX: The New Media Consortium.
- Kukulska-Hulme, A. (2007). Mobile usability in educational contexts: What have we learnt? The International Review of Research in Open and Distance Learning, 8(2).
- Lenhart, A. (2012). Teens, smartphones& Texting. Washington, DC: Pew Internet& American Life Project.
- Lenhart, A., Ling, R., Campbell, S., & Purcell, K. (2010). Teens and mobile phones. Washington, DC: Pew Internet& American Life Project, 20.
- Looi, C.K., Seow, P., Zhang, B., So, H.J., Chen, W., & Wong, L.H. (2010). Leveraging mobile technology for sustainable seamless learning: A research agenda. British Journal of Educational Technology, 41(2), 154-169.
- MacCallum, K., & Jeffrey, L (2009). Identifying discriminating variables that determine mobile learning adoption by educators: An initial study. In Same places, different spaces. Proceedings ascilite Auckland 2009. Retrieved from http://www.ascilite.org.au/conferences/auckland09/procs/maccallum.pdf McAfee, Inc. (2012). The digital divide: How the online behavior of teens is getting past parents. Santa Clara, CA: Author. Retrieved from http://www.mcafee.com/us/resources/misc/digital-divide-study.pdf
- Madden, M., Lenhart, A., Duggan, M., Cortesi, S., & Gasser, U. (2013). Teens and technology 2013. Washington, DC: Pew Internet& American Life Project, 13.
- Plester, B., Wood, C., & Joshi, P. (2009). Exploring the relationship between children's knowledge of text message abbreviations and school literacy outcomes. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 27(1), 145-161.
- Project Tomorrow. (2008). 21st century learning deserves a 21st century education. Selected National Findings of the Speak Up 2007 Survey. Retrieved from http://www.tomorrow.org/speakup/speakup_congress_2007.html
- Roblyer, M.D., & Doering, A.H. (2010). Integrating educational technology into teaching (5th ed.). Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon/Pearson.
- Rosen, L., Lim, A., Carrier, L., & Cheever, N. (2011). An empirical examination of the educational impact of text message-induced task switching in the classroom: Educational implications and strategies to enhance learning. Psicologia Educativa, 17(2), 163-177.
- Santos, I.M., & Ali, N. (2012). Exploring the uses of mobile phones to support informal learning. Education and Information Technologies, 17(2), 187-203.
- Shelton, J.T., Elliott, E.M., Lynn, S.D., & Exner, A.L. (2011). The distracting effects of a ringing mobile phone: An investigation of the laboratory and the classroom setting. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 29(4), 513-521.
- Smythe, S., & Neufeld, P. (2010). “Podcast Time”: Negotiating digital literacies and communities of learning in a middle years ELL classroom. Journal of Adolescent& Adult Literacy, 53(6), 488-496.
- Steel, C. (2012). Fitting learning into life: Language students’ perspectives on benefits of using mobile apps. In M. Brown, M. Hartnett, & T. Stewart (Eds.), ascilite 2012: Future challenges, sustainable futures. Wellington, New Zealand.
- Thomas, K., & McGee, C.D. (2012). The only thing we have to fear is…120 characters. TechTrends, 56(1), 19-33.
- Thomas, K., & Orthober, C. (2011). Using text-messaging in the secondary classroom. American Secondary Education, 39(2), 55-76.
- Traxler, J. (2009). Current state of mobile learning. In M. Ally (Ed.), Mobile learning: Transforming the delivery of education and training (pp. 247-264). Edmonton, Alberta Canada: Athabasca Press.
- Wood, E., Zivcakova, L., Gentile, P., Archer, K., DePasquale, D., & Nosko, A. (2011). Examining the impact of off-task multi-tasking with technology on realtime classroom learning. Computers& Education, 58(1), 365-374.
- Wu, W., Wu, Y., Chen, C., Kao, H., Lin, C., & Haung, S. (2012). Review of trends from mobile learning studies: A meta-analysis. Computers in Education, 59(2), 817-827. Retrieved from http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/J.compedu.2012.03.016
These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake in the references above, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.