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Saturday, August 8, 2020 | History

2 edition of effects of learner/program control in computer assisted instruction. found in the catalog.

effects of learner/program control in computer assisted instruction.

Gloria Elizabeth Mullings

effects of learner/program control in computer assisted instruction.

by Gloria Elizabeth Mullings

  • 373 Want to read
  • 3 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Pagination120 leaves
Number of Pages120
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14696579M

The effects of locus of instructional control in computer-assisted practice of arithmetic skills and word problem solving were investigated in a field experiment with 13 third grade :// The effects of completing computer-based instruction using either learner or program control are also examined. A total of 92 sixth-grade students were classified by Stanford Achievement Scores and randomly assigned to group or individual treatments, stratified by achievement ://

The effects of locus of control (learner control versus program control of branching) and provision of overviews were investigated using a computer-assisted instruction :// Effects of multimedia characteristics on novice CAD learners’ practice performance. Architectural Engineering and Design Management, Vol. 8, Issue. 3, p. Interaction of learner control and prior understanding in computer-assisted video instruction. Journal of Educational Psychology, 78, – Gustafsson, J. E., & Undheim,

This paper explores the benefits of using the strategy of learner control (LC) in computer-based instruction (CBI), analyzes the evidence and conditions of its efficacy, and proposes a model for designing effective learner control activities for CBI. LC provides an opportunity to allow the student to construct his or her own learning and create a more meaningful learning experience. When   Kadhiravan, S. (), Effectiveness of Computer Assisted Instruction in relation to students use of Self-regulated Learning Strategies Objectives: (i) To find out whether there is any difference among the three instructional strategies viz. Lecture Method (LM), Computer Assisted Instruction (CAI)


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Effects of learner/program control in computer assisted instruction by Gloria Elizabeth Mullings Download PDF EPUB FB2

The idea of learner control over instruction has enjoyed increasing popularity as a result of the growth of computer-assisted instruction in the schools. Some research results indicate that individuals learn more when given control over their instruction; other research indicates that individuals learn less effectively.

This study investigates the effects of learner control and program control The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of three computer-assisted instruction (CAI) locus of instructional control strategies--learner control, learner control with advisement, and program control--on posttest performance and anxiety.

The instructional content was a lesson addressing the effects of alcohol on the body. To examine the effects of the CAI lessons on learner anxiety ?id=ED Instruction is considered to be more externally controlled when the learner follows a predetermined/fixed sequence without any control over the lesson.

On the other hand, instruction is thought to be more internally controlled in settings where the learner exercises certain amount of control over the contingencies of a lesson (Hannafin ).

This study was an investigation of the effects of learner control and of advisement in a hypertext learning environment with second-grade students who had different levels of prior knowledge about /_Learner_control_in_computer-assisted_learning. The effects of program control, learner control and learner control with advisement lesson control strategies on anxiety and learning from computer-assisted instruction.

Paper presented in Association for Educational Communications & Technology Conference, Orlando, ://   Although considerable research has been conducted on both learner control and feedback, very little research has addressed the effect of giving learners control over the feedback that they receive.

The purpose of this study was to examine the effect of learner control over feedback in a CAI lesson. Subjects used one of four Effects of learner/program control in computer assisted instruction.

book programs which provided either program control or learner control This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation Computer‐assisted instruction support for second language learners can be effective for targeted literacy gains, provided the program materials support critical literacy needs.

Use of CAI may be instrumental to support emergent literacy given the ability to capitalise on the proposed pedagogical interventions for second language ://   Section explains Learner Autonomy and discusses the effect of locus of control (learner or program controlled).

Section looks at CAI, culture and ELs. The impact of these topics on the proposed framework is discussed in sectionwhile section summarises the contents of this chapter.

CAI - a Brief Overview CAI - ~mward/mthesis/   Computer Assisted Instruction (CAI) A self-learning technique, usually offline/online, involving interaction of the student with programmed instructional materials. Computer-assisted instruction (CAI) is an interactive instructional technique whereby a computer is used to present the instructional material and monitor the learning that takes ://(CAI).

To have a more comprehensive outlook on the effects of computer assisted language learning (CALL), Barani () illustrated the effects of computer language learning on listening skills. To reach the aim of study, the researcher chose 60 Iranian EFL learners and assigned them to experimental and control groups randomly.

During 20   We investigated the effects of studying alone or in cooperative-learning groups on the performance of high and low achievers, using either learner- or program-controlled computer-based instruction.

A total of 92 sixth-grade students were classified by Stanford Achievement Test scores and randomly assigned to group or individual treatments, stratified by achievement :// Effects of locus of control and learner-control on web-based language learning. Computer Assisted Language Learning, 22(3), Chung, J.

& Davies, I. An instructional theory for learner control: Revisited, Proceedings of the National Convention of the Association for Educational Communications and Technology, Jones   (Grimes, ; Batey, ). The term, Computer-Assisted Instruction (CAI) refers to the interaction of a learner with a computer in a direct instructional role.

CAI addresses course content in a variety of formats, with or without the direction of a teacher (Lockard, et al, ). CAI applications are utilized across many different MATHS is a computer-assisted instruction (CAI) course in remedial mathematics for college level students.

The course offers tutorial help in the areas of exponentiation, logarithms, and dimensional analysis, and drill in a number of basic mathematical skills. An attempt was made to allow the student to control his own course of study when using the ://?id=ED   This article concerns the effects of learner control in computer-assisted instruction (CAI).

After reviewing previous reviews of research on the topic, twenty-four studies of learner control were subjected to meta-analysis.

The results of both the review and meta-analysis are :// Although both learner control and feedback have been heavily researched, very little research has been conducted on giving learners control over the feedback which they receive.

The purpose of this study was to examine the effect of learner control of feedback in a computer assisted instruction (CAI) lesson. The independent variables were type of control (learner or program) and level of ?id=ED Abstract. This study examined the effects of program mode (i.e., a lean program version containing a basic amount of learner practice vs.

a full mode containing expanded practice) and learner preference (matched or unmatched) for amount of practice on the achievement, time-in-program, and attitudes of university undergraduate ://   Effects of Computer-Assisted Pronunciation Language Learning & Technology. Considering the study’s positive finding, Derwing, Munro and Wiebe () conducted a second study comparing the effects of different types of instruction on   Free Online Library: Effects of Learner Control and Learning Strategies on English as a Foreign Language (EFL) Learning from Interactive Hypermedia Lessons.

by "Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia"; Computers and Internet Electronics Educational technology Evaluation English (Second language) Study and teaching English as a second language+of+Learner+Control+and+Learning+Strategies+on.

Computers and language learning: an overview - Volume 31 Issue 2 - Mark Warschauer, Deborah Healey The effectiveness of computer-assisted instruction in teaching English as a foreign language in Saudi secondary school.

Interaction of learner control and prior understanding in computer-assisted video ://  This study investigated the effects of learner and program control over content review within science computer-assisted instruction (CAI).

Ninth grade subjects completed learner and program control Uses and effects of learner control of context and instructional support in computer-based instruction. Educational Technology Resear ch and Development, 37, 4, 29–