Computers as Tutors: Solving the Crisis in Education
by Frederick Bennett
Publisher: Faben 1999
Frederick Bennett methodically and logically analyzes current educational Practices with a focus on the enhanced role computers can play in the schools. His review of past educational theory and present-day situations illustrate the frustration of many with our schools. Bennett's vision for education will not be easy to achieve, but this information is well worth the time that parents, taxpayers, school board members, educators, and politicians, and other stakeholders would spend reading this book.
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by Diana Perez Marin - De Gruyter Open
The book is written from the global perspective of a textbook. It is not focused on a specific type of classroom instruction. It provides practical information for an easy start in using computers for education according to pedagogic goals.
by Jack Dougherty, Tennyson O'Donnell - University of Michigan Press
The book responds to contemporary debates over the proper role of the Internet in higher education, steering a middle course between polarized attitudes that often dominate the conversation. The authors argue for the wise integration of web tools ...
by Jose P. Zagal - ETC Press
This book explores ludoliteracy, or the question of what it means to understand games, by looking at the challenges and problems faced by students taking games-related classes. It examines the broader implications for supporting games education.
by Valerie Shute, Matthew Ventura - The MIT Press
The authors argue that using well-designed games as vehicles to assess and support learning will help combat students' growing disengagement from school, and offer them opportunities to apply such complex competencies as creativity and collaboration.