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Interdisciplinary Journal of E-Learning and Learning Objects

Jan 01, 2006 Volume 2, Number 1

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 11

  1. The Development and Implementation of Learning Objects in a Higher Education Setting

    Kristy de Salas & Leonie Ellis, University of Tasmania, Australia

    With the increase in offshore and off-campus demand for University of Tasmania degrees, lecturers have become aware of the need to develop more flexible delivery processes which add value to the... More

    pp. 1-22

  2. Learning Objects and E-Learning: an Informing Science Perspective

    Eli Cohen, Informing Science Institute, United States; Malgorzata Nycz, Wroclaw University of Economics, Poland

    This papers provides an overview of e-learning from its fundamentals (what is knowledge, what is teaching) through how e-learning is being implemented using campus-wide Learning Content Management ... More

    pp. 23-34

  3. Learning Objects: Adaptive Retrieval through Learning Styles

    Pollyana Mustaro & Ismar Silveira, Mackenzie Presbyterian University, Brazil

    Nowadays, the amount of information grows in an exponential way, mainly because of technological advances in media. This scenario claims for the development of different skills in order to increase... More

    pp. 35-46

  4. Learning Objects: Adaptive Retrieval through Learning Styles

    Pollyana Mustaro & Ismar Silveira

    pp. 35-46

    View Abstract
  5. Using Podcasts as Audio Learning Objects

    Zeynel Cebeci & Mehmet Tekdal, Çukurova University in Adana, Turkey

    Podcasting is an audio content syndication through RSS feeds in the audioblogs. As a new application of audioblogging, podcasting uses the enclosures in RSS feeds for syndication and distribution... More

    pp. 47-57

  6. The Present and Future of Standards for E-Learning Technologies

    Iraklis Varlamis, Athens University of Economics and Business, Greece; Ioannis Apostolakis, Technical University of Crete, Greece

    This paper studies the e-learning technologies from the standardization aspect with a glimpse on future changes. Our aim is to thoroughly review the existing standards, the e-Learning process... More

    pp. 59-76

  7. A Cognitive and Logic Based Model for Building Glass-Box Learning Objects

    Philippe Fournier-Viger, University of Quebec at Montreal, Canada; Mehdi Najjar & Andre Mayers, University of Sherbrooke, Canada; Roger Nkambou, University of Quebec at Montreal, Canada

    In the field of e-learning, a popular solution to make teaching material reusable is to represent it as learning object (LO). However, building better adaptive educational software also takes an... More

    pp. 77-94

  8. Guidelines and Standards for the Development of Fully Online Learning Objects

    Nicole Buzzetto-More & Kaye Pinhey, University of Maryland Eastern Shore, United States

    The transition from face to face learning to the delivery of instruction through re-usable online learning objects has been shown by Salas and Ellis (2006) to be not only effective but have bene-... More

    pp. 95-104

  9. Clicker Sets as Learning Objects

    Gerald Bergtrom, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, United States

    Science courses were among the earliest adopters of student response systems, more commonly called clickers, because they engage students in collaborative activities on a scale not heretofore... More

    pp. 105-110

  10. A New Learning Object Repository for Language Learning: Methods and Possible Outcomes

    Catherine Caws, University of Victoria, Canada; Norm Friesen, Simon Fraser University, Canada; Martin Beaudoin, Faculté Saint-Jean, University of Alberta, Canada

    Learning objects and repositories have been receiving more and more attention in the area of computer assisted language learning. The integration of learning object repositories into language... More

    pp. 111-124

  11. The OSEL Taxonomy for the Classification of Learning Objects

    Vito Convertini, Diego Albanese, Agostino Marengo, Vittorio Marengo & Michele Scalera, University of Bari, Italy

    This project started from the necessity to create a taxonomic classification for the management of the Learning Objects (LO) repository used by the LCMS platforms. The classification obtained is... More

    pp. 125-138