Principles of computer-assisted instruction systems
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Principles of computer-assisted instruction systems by Leonard Charles Silvern

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Published by Education and Training Consultants Co. in Los Angeles .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Computer-assisted instruction.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] Leonard C. Silvern.
SeriesSystems engineering of education, 6
ContributionsEducation and Training Consultants Co.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLB1028.5 .S53
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 179 p.
Number of Pages179
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5693639M
ISBN 100876571046
LC Control Number70076367
OCLC/WorldCa116426

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  Abstract The development of computer-assisted instruction (CAI) is discussed and definition of major concepts is presented. The three major types of CAI (drill and practice, tutorials, and simulations) are defined and examples given for each. The impact of CAI in nursing is discussed and several CAI systems are by: 6. Second, codify a methodology for implementing these principles in the systems analysis and design process. Both goals are accomplished as follows. First, a literature review was undertaken to uncover features important for designing CAI to improve learning. Computer-assisted instruction (CAI) is a narrower term and most often refers to drill-and-practice, tutorial, or simulation activities offered either by themselves or as supplements to traditional, teacherdirected instruction. Computer-managed instruction (CMI) can refer either to the use of computers by schoolFile Size: KB. Author: James E. Eisele Publisher: Educational Technology ISBN: Size: MB Format: PDF View: Get Books. Computer Assisted Planning Of Curriculum And Instruction Computer Assisted Planning Of Curriculum And Instruction by James E. Eisele, Computer Assisted Planning Of Curriculum And Instruction Books available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format.. Download Computer Assisted.

Computer-assisted instruction works Search for books with subject Computer-assisted instruction. Search. Borrow. , 6 books Association for the Development of Computer-Based Instructional Systems., 6 books Gail E. Hawisher, 6 books Carla Meskill, 6 books Dusti D. Howell. The development of learning theory and its application to computer-assisted instruction (CAI) are described. Among the early theoretical constructs thought to be important are E. L. Thorndike's concept of learning connectisms, Neal Miller's theory of motivation, and . growth of large distributed systems, etc. Operating systems and systems software will need to continue to evolve to work with these types of systems. More on the focus of this course Again, this course will focus more on building large-scale computer systems rather than on tra-ditional operating systems. The explosion of the Internet as well as the demand for distance learning has generated great interest and expansion of computer-assisted instruction. Forms of Programmed Instruction: Text forms look like books, workbooks, or kits of instructional sheets. This form includes books with an audiovisual medium (e.g., filmstrip, slides).

Some contributors to the new field adopted the term Computer Assisted Instruction (CAI) for a specific approach, either focusing on a type of program or a type of instructional process. Steinberg (), for example, emphasized CAI as computer-presented instruction that is . Includes bibliographies Computer-assisted instruction: current trends and critical issues / Jack A. Chambers and Jerry W. Sprecher -- Microcomputers in education: cognitive and social design principles / Thomas W. Malone and James Levin -- The psychological principles underlying the design of computer-based instructional systems / J. Roger Hartley and Kenneth Lovell -- Planning and . Abstract. In order to reduce the use of illegal software, Free Software Steering Committee was established in , in Taiwan, and in was actively promoted and integrated into the computer teaching at schools at all levels including special education. The 51 studies were taken under consideration over a period of 20 years. 5 i.e. % studies showed no difference between computer assisted instruction and conventional instruction; 46 i.e. %.