The Adoption and Diffusion of Web Technologies into Mainstream Teaching
Save to My Collections
SALTER, G. & HANSEN, S. (2001). The Adoption and Diffusion of Web Technologies into Mainstream Teaching. Journal of Interactive Learning Research, 12(2), 281-299. Norfolk, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/8423.
Journal of Interactive Learning Research
Volume 12, Issue 2, 2001
Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE) Norfolk, VA
More Information on JILR
This article discusses various adoption and diffusion frame-works and methodologies to enhance the use of web technol-ogies by teaching staff. It covers a descriptive framework based heavily on work by Rogers (1995) and puts forward the use of adopter-based models for product development. A two-pronged approach is suggested, one making use of the adopter-based models for staff uptake and the other making use of the Rogers innovation-decision process. In particular, based on surveying and the subsequent development of an example web information system called PlatformWeb, the full integration of an educational institution's administration with its teaching delivery system is recommended.
- A Study of the Influences and Barriers to Faculty Use of Instructional Technology in Higher Education
- Teacher Adoption of Technology: A Perceptual Control Theory Perspective
- Institutional Change and Resistance: Teacher Preparatory Faculty and Technology Integration
- Experiences from the use of streaming video to support the students’ learning.
- Creating web-based programs for international delivery: Curriculum and faculty concerns
- Streaming Media in Schools: Patterns of Systemic Implementation and Use
- Constructing a streaming video-based learning forum for collaborative learning
- Distance Makes No Difference, using streaming video to enhance curriculum K-12
- Introducing Video streaming Technology to Meet the Needs of All Learners:Pre-professional And Graduate Student Experiences
- Elementary Principals as Technology Instructional Leaders
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.