Student Use and Perception of Technology Enhanced Learning in a Mass Lecture Knowledge-Rich Domain First Year Undergraduate Module

Peart, Daniel, Rumbold, Penny, Keane, Karen and Allin, Linda (2017) Student Use and Perception of Technology Enhanced Learning in a Mass Lecture Knowledge-Rich Domain First Year Undergraduate Module. International Journal of Educational Technology in Higher Education, 14. p. 40. ISSN 2365-9440

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Official URL: https://doi.org/10.1186/s41239-017-0078-6

Abstract

The purpose of this study was to examine student use and perceptions of technology enhanced learning tools (TELTs), including their value for learning. Students enrolled onto a 12-week undergraduate science module had access to four TELTs each week, (i) a recording of the lecture (PanoptoTM), (ii) an animated mini review of the lecture (ShowMe), (iii) a multiple choice quiz hosted on Blackboard® (MCQ), and (iv) a module Twitter feed. Ninety-five students completed a survey at the end of the module, which included quantitative and qualitative questions, to examine whether they perceived the TELT to be useful for their learning. Analysis of the quantitative data suggest that Twitter was used significantly less than the other three TELTs (p < 0.001) with less people agreeing that it helped their learning (p < 0.001), whilst ShowMe and MCQ had a greater occurrence of an ‘agree’ rating compared to Twitter and Panopto (p ≤ 0.002). A thematic analysis of the qualitative responses identified assessment as a common theme across all four TELTs, being a positive factor for Panopto, ShowMe and MCQ, but negative for Twitter. Students highlighted ShowMe as being particularly useful for simplifying information. Based on this study TELTs similar to ShowMe (i.e. animations) are most recommended as this was one of the two highly rated TELTs (alongside MCQ), but may have more potential for crossover with other subjects, and students found it useful for more than just assessment.

Item Type: Article
Uncontrolled Keywords: Social network; animations; assessment; TEL; e-learning
Subjects: X200 Research and Study Skills in Education
X300 Academic studies in Education
X900 Others in Education
Department: Faculties > Health and Life Sciences > Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation
Depositing User: Daniel Peart
Date Deposited: 17 Nov 2017 09:56
Last Modified: 12 May 2018 15:30
URI: http://nrl.northumbria.ac.uk/id/eprint/32539

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