A Literature Review of Podcasts and Implications for Teacher Education
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Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference (SITE) 2010
San Diego, CA, USA
March 29, 2010
David Gibson & Bernie Dodge
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Table of Contents
This paper provides a review of the literature of empirical research on podcasts in higher education conducted between 2005 and 2009. A preliminary synthesis of the literature indicates that most studies focus on student perception, satisfaction, and achievement and accessibility, functionality, and usability of podcasts in education. A small proportion of these studies center on teacher education. We recommend that more comprehensive, long-term mixed method research be conducted on podcasts in higher and teacher education to determine their return on investment.
Milman, N. & Walker, B. (2010). A Literature Review of Podcasts and Implications for Teacher Education. In D. Gibson & B. Dodge (Eds.), Proceedings of Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2010 (pp. 3313-3318). Chesapeake, VA: AACE. Retrieved December 5, 2013 from http://www.editlib.org/p/33886.
- Podcasts in Higher Education: What Students Want, What They Really Need, and How This Might be Supported
- Podcasting and Video Podcasting: How it Works and How it’s Used for Instruction
- Using Blogs, Podcasts and Google Sites as Educational Tools in a Teacher Education Program
- Instructional Design by Novice Designers: Two Empirical Studies
- Vodcasts: Are they an effective tool to enhance student learning? A Case Study from McMaster University, Hamilton Canada.
- Evaluation of the Effectiveness of Podcasting in Teaching and Learning
- Empowering English Learning Utilizing Podcasts
- The Effects of the Use of Interactive Whiteboards on Student Achievement
- Screencast and Vodcast: An Experience in Secondary Education
- Evaluating the Use of Instructional Video Podcasts for Middle School Mathematics Students
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