Parchoma, Gale and Taylor, S. M. and Naylor, J. M. and Abutarbush, S. M. and Lohmann, K. and Schwarz, K. and Waldner, C. and Porterfield, S. and Schmon, C. L. and Polley, L. and Clark, C. (2007) Integrating human-computer interaction in veterinary medicine curricula. In: Enhancing learning through human-computer interaction. Idea Group, Hershey, Penn., pp. 204-219. ISBN 9781599043289Full text not available from this repository.
This chapter discusses contemporary global challenges facing veterinary educators and summarizes some of the economic, social, political, and technical pressures underlying curricular change initiatives. Integrating human computer interaction (HCI) into veterinary medical curricula, as a strategy for implementing pedagogical transformation, is reviewed. Computer-assisted learning (CAL) projects recently developed by a veterinary medical college are described. Results of studies evaluating the effectiveness of CAL approaches to HCI integration within the veterinary medical curricula are reported. Future research directions are proposed.
|Item Type:||Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings|
|Additional Information:||This chapter begins with a meta-analysis of the challenges facing veterinary medical educators across the globe, including the impact of the best evidence medical education (BEME) movement in the European Union and the associated evidence-based medical education (EME) trend in North America. Results of two empirical comparative studies of student achievement in traditional classrooms and electronic learning environments are reported. The chapter underwent review from two expert referees. It is the eighth chapter in Enhancing Learning through Human-Computer Interaction, an internationally authored Premier Reference Resource, published in the United States and the United Kingdom by Idea Group. As first author for this article, my contribution was two-thirds of the completed work. 'Editor's Note: The impressive authorship of this chapter gives rise to a clear, coherent, and well researched topic. Moreover, the points of interest lie in the effectiveness of the HCI components and how this interaction has improved students' learning. RAE_import_type : Chapter in book RAE_uoa_type : Education|
|Subjects:||L Education > L Education (General)|
|Departments:||Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Educational Research|
|Deposited On:||07 Mar 2008 09:24|
|Last Modified:||26 Jul 2012 21:59|
Actions (login required)