You are here:

International Journal of Mobile and Blended Learning

April 2019 Volume 11, Number 2

Search this issue

Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Alternate Dimensions of Cognitive Presence for Blended Learning in Higher Education

    Sait Atas & Shehzad Ghani, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Canada; Maurice Taylor, Faculty of Education, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Canada

    This exploratory study sought to understand the meaning of cognitive presence for graduate students in a blended learning course. Four research questions guided the investigation, which employed a ... More

    pp. 1-18

    View Abstract
  2. Mobile Device- and Video-Aided Flipped English Classrooms

    Zhonggen Yu, Department of English Studies, Faculty of Foreign Studies, Beijing Language and Culture University, Beijing, China

    The last two decades have witnessed a large number of studies on the flipped classroom. Learning attitudes, interest and intrinsic motivation in mobile device-aided flipped English class (MFC) has,... More

    pp. 19-32

    View Abstract
  3. Informal Language Learning Through Mobile Instant Messaging Among University Students in Korea

    Helen Farley, University of Southern Queensland, Toowoomba, Australia; Aaron Pooley, Soonchunhyang University, Cheonan-si; Warren Midgley, University of Southern Queensland, Toowoomba, Australia

    Mobile technologies and platforms that facilitate communication across different languages are increasingly relevant in a world characterised by the global flows of diverse populations and... More

    pp. 33-49

    View Abstract
  4. A Study on the Preview Effectiveness of Learning Contents in ePUB3 eBook-Based Flip Blended Learning Models

    Tina Tsai, Center for General Education, National Taipei University of Education, Taipei, Taiwan; Lendy Lin, Department of Information Management, Ming Chuan University, Taipei, Taiwan; Jyhojong Lin, Ming Chuan University, Taipei, Taiwan

    In e-learning, the flip blended learning model is used to provide students with learning contents inside/outside classrooms. It encourages students to preview these contents outside classrooms... More

    pp. 50-67

    View Abstract
  5. The Research Field of Reality Environments in Education

    Anita Norlund, University of Borås, Borås, Sweden

    Reality technologies are being introduced in schools due to high anticipated or claimed educational benefits. This article explores the reliability of foundations of such claims for use of three... More

    pp. 68-77

    View Abstract
  6. Collecting Ecologically Valid Data in Location-Aware Augmented Reality Settings: A Comparison of Three Data Collection Techniques

    Eleni Kyza, Yiannis Georgiou, Markos Souropetsis & Andria Agesilaou, Media, Cognition and Learning Research Group, Department of Communication and Internet Studies, Cyprus University of Technology, Limassol, Cyprus

    Collecting data in a mobile augmented reality (AR) settings is challenging, as participants are dispersed in the physical space and move often; therefore, it is imperative that new techniques are... More

    pp. 78-95

    View Abstract