Seven Principles for Good Practice and Effective Online Instruction in Higher Education
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Mukawa, T.E. (2006). Seven Principles for Good Practice and Effective Online Instruction in Higher Education. In T. Reeves & S. Yamashita (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education 2006 (pp. 236-240). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/23691.
World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (ELEARN) 2006
Honolulu, Hawaii, USA
Thomas Reeves & Shirley Yamashita
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Table of Contents
This proposed study on which the roundtable will be based purports to investigate whether or not the effectiveness of online instruction reflects effective pedagogy. In particular, the study is designed to investigate the relationship among selected principles of good practice (Chickering & Gamson, 1987) and effectiveness of online instruction reported in a recent meta-analysis (Bernard et al., 2004) and a review of online instruction research (Tallent-Runnels et al., 2006). The questions addressed by the study are: To what extent is there a relationship between presence or absence of each of the seven principles and the effect size? To what extent is there a relationship between the number of seven principles present in the online study and the effect size? The discussion at the roundtable will focus on the results of the coding of the online studies for the seven principles and how and to what extent the seven principles are used in the online instruction.
- Best Practices in Online Teaching
- Virtual Schooling Standards and Best Practices for Teacher Education
- Preparing Preservice Teachers for 21st Century Classrooms: Transforming Attitudes and Behaviors About Innovative Technology
- Institute for Online Teaching: An Approach to Faculty Development Online
- The Benefits and Limitations of Online Group Work in a Teacher Education Program
- Exploring Personality and Perceived Self-Efficacy for Online Teaching: A Mixed Method Study
- Continuing Change in a Virtual World: Training and Recruiting Instructors
- Professional Development for K-12 Online Teachers: Where Do We Go From Here?
- Challenging preservice teachers’ preconceptions, misconceptions, and concerns of virtual schooling: A preliminary analysis
- Pre Service Teachers Authoring Multimedia: A Project-Based Learning Approach.
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