The Use Of Audio Playback Rate Control Tool in Multimedia Learning: A Case Study
Save to My Collections
Saran, M., Saran, N. & Yildirim, Z. (2008). The Use Of Audio Playback Rate Control Tool in Multimedia Learning: A Case Study. In C. Bonk et al. (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education 2008 (pp. 3893-3901). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/30230.
World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (ELEARN) 2008
Las Vegas, Nevada, USA
November 17, 2008
Curtis J. Bonk, Mimi Miyoung Lee & Tom Reynolds
More Information on ELEARN
Table of Contents
This study examined the patterns of the students’ usage of Audio Playback Rate Control (APRC) tool integrated into the instructional multimedia on simple machines subject for the eight-grade science course. This study also explored the opinions of the students toward the APRC attribute. The APRC tool used in this study allows audio to be listened in less time or more time than it was originally recorded, with no loss of voice quality or intelligibility. The study used data from 24 students of an eight-grade class of Private Elementary School. The audio materials used in the software were produced in five different rates by time-compressing or time-expanding the original audio files. The “normal” rate was used 50% of the time, “fastest” rate (time-expanding original file by 30%) was used 26% of the time, and the “slowest” rate (time-compressing original file by 30%) was used 15% of the time. In addition, interview results indicated that students used and liked the APRC tool.
- Making Thinking Visible in Online Learning Environments
- Impacts of On - screen Text and Enhancement on Students' Concept Retention and Transfer: Presentation on Image Formation By Concave and Convex Mirrors
- A REVIEW OF WEB-BASED LEARNING SYSTEMS FOR PROGRAMMING
- Secondary technology education and career development: Keeping the link between today’s technology and tomorrow’s workforce
- Experimenting with Multiple Content Delivery Methods to Improve Student Learning in Networking Technology Courses
- Implications of Expertise Reversal Effect for Adaptive Multimedia Learning
- A Model for Generating Discipline-based Guidelines for Developing and Delivering Online Courses
- Learners’ Viewing Behavior in Watching Instructional Video ---an Eye Tracking Analysis
- Foreign Language Teaching and Learning with a Reference to the Social-cultural Ecology of Mobile Learning
- Podcasts in Higher Education: What Students Want, What They Really Need, and How This Might be Supported
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.