Young Children and Technology: Building Computer Literacy
Save to My Collections
Bell, M. & Crawford, C.M. (2001). Young Children and Technology: Building Computer Literacy. In J. Price et al. (Eds.), Proceedings of Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2001 (pp. 3158-3159). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/17354.
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference (SITE) 2001
Jerry Price, Dee Anna Willis, Niki Davis & Jerry Willis
More Information on SITE
Table of Contents
Building upon the young child's prior knowledge and developmental level, computer literacy must be addressed early in each child's educational career. A comfort level or disposition is important to develop for both young children and as well as early childhood teachers, which is why the importance of instructional technology is stressed within the pre-service teacher's educational experience.
- Instructors and Students Competences, Perceptions and Access to E-learning Technologies: Implications for E-learning Implementation at the Open University of Tanzania
- Strategies for teacher professional development on TPACK, Part 2
- Developing Teacher’s TPCK for Teaching Mathematics With Spreadsheets
- Blackbox in the Sandbox: The Decision to Use Technology with Young Children With Annotated Bibliography of Internet Resources for Teachers of Young Children
- The Expanded Will, Skill, Tool Model : A Step toward Developing Technology Tools That Work
- Effective Learning Environments for Young Children Using Digital Resources: An Australian Perspective
- Preservice Biology Teachers’ Use of Interactive Display Systems to Support Reforms-Based Science Instruction
- Toddler Techies: A Study of Young Children’s Interaction with Computers
- Computers for Cognitive Development in Early Childhood—The Teacher’s Role in the Computer Learning Environment
- Technology-Enhanced, Problem-Based Inquiry Learning in Early Childhood Education: A Theoretical Basis
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.