Computer-assisted instruction in the schools
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Computer-assisted instruction in the schools potentialities, problems, prospects. by Patrick Suppes

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Published by Institute for Mathematical Studies in the Social Sciences, Stanford University in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Programmed instruction,
  • Teaching -- Aids and devices

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesTechnical report no. 81 -- psychology series
The Physical Object
Pagination17 p. ;
Number of Pages17
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18980308M

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searchers enlist the technology of computer assisted instruction (CAI) (Rieth & Semmel, ). With the advent of this technology and greater school access to computers, well designed CAI with a reading emphasis may help needed instruction and practice for students with learning disa-bilities. Reprinted in Caribbean Journal of Education Volume 26 Numbers 1 and 2 April/September Pp Partnership for Computer Assisted Instruction The paper is a case study of about bottom-up education reform with respect to the introduction of computer-assisted instruction (CAI) in primary and secondary schools in Jamaica in the late s.   Computer-assisted instruction (CAI) in English-Language environments offer practice time, motivates students, enhance student learning, increase authentic materials that students can study, and has the potential to encourage teamwork between students. The findings from this particular study suggested that students who used computer assisted program had a greater chance of closing Cited by: 6. The Role of Computer-Assisted Instruction in the Teaching of Probabilty 11 Table 6. Examples of Students’ Answe rs for Pre -and Post-test of Groups for Sample Space (SS).

of computers per school student, Western European and Japanese schools are also highly computerized. Computer has contributed a lot in each and every sector of life especially in education sector. CAI – Terminology. As with any field of learning, acronyms abound in the computer assisted instruction/learning domain. Three notable exceptions include a randomized evaluation of computer-assisted instruction conducted in the late s by the Educational Testing Service and the Los Angeles Unified School District that consisted of drill and practice sessions in mathematics, reading, and language arts (Ragosta et al., ); the study found educationally large. The current study examined whether computer assisted instruction could be effective in teaching a comprehension strategy, story mapping, to nine high school students with learning disabilities. The investigation used a single-subject, multiple baseline designed. Daily quizzes, story maps, and a standardized test measured student progress. Teachers needed new methods of instruction and testing, and students were looking for new ways to communicate, study, and learn. The Entrance and Significance of Personal Computers Although the first computers were developed in the ‘30s, everyday-use computers were introduced in the ‘80s.

The children's machine: rethinking school in the age of the computer/Seymour Papert. p. em. Includes bibliographical references (p.) and index. ISBN oS-oi83(H) (doth) ISBN ooQ (paper) 1. Computer assisted instrUction. 2 Education-Data processing I. Title. LBP 37L3'Qc20 CIP. This study tried to find out the effect of computer-aided instruction on the academic performance of third year students in Science and Technology III at Cawayan Integrated School, Division of Northern Samar. More specifically, it aimed to determine. Computer-assisted instruction improves instruction for students with disabilities because students receive immediate feedback and do not continue to practice the wrong skills. Computers capture the students' attention because the programs are interactive and engage the students' spirit of competitiveness to increase their scores. The purpose of this study was to determine how computer-assisted-instruction improves student performance among various types of students. middle school students of various program types: special education, non-English proficient, limited English proficient, and regular education, completed instructional units using a computer program, CornerStone.