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Mobile Learning and Higher Education: Challenges in Context
— —
Helen Crompton John Traxler (University of Wolverhampton, UK)
Mobile Learning and Higher Education: Challenges in Context by Helen Crompton at Abbey's Bookshop,

Mobile Learning and Higher Education: Challenges in Context

Helen Crompton John Traxler (University of Wolverhampton, UK)



Higher & further education, tertiary education;
Open learning, home learning, distance education;
PDAs & other handheld devices: consumer & user guides;
Mobile phones: consumer & user guides;
PDA & Handheld programming


210 pages

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Mobile Learning and Higher Education provides case studies of mobile learning in higher education settings to showcase how devices can transform learning at the undergraduate and graduate levels. With the rapid diffusion of networked technologies among the adult populations of many countries and the supersession of the once-ubiquitous lecture approach with active learner-centered teaching for deep understanding, mobile devices are increasingly used in higher education classrooms to offer unique and effective new approaches to teaching and learning. A cutting-edge research volume, this collection also provides a springboard for building better practices in higher education institutions.

Edited by:   Helen Crompton, John Traxler (University of Wolverhampton, UK)
Imprint:   Routledge
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 229mm,  Width: 152mm, 
Weight:   572g
ISBN:   9781138238763
ISBN 10:   1138238767
Pages:   210
Publication Date:   December 2017
Audience:   Professional and scholarly ,  College/higher education ,  Undergraduate ,  Primary
Format:   Hardback
Publisher's Status:   Active

Introduction 1. The iPad six years on: Progress and Problems for Enhancing Mobile Learning with Special Reference to Fieldwork Education 2. Mainstreaming Mobile Learning in Journalism Education 3. Creating Time and Responsive Dimensions in Science with Mobile Technology 4. Augmented Reality and Mobile Learning: Theoretical Foundations and Implementation 5. Improving Assessment and Feedback through Virtual Reality Mobile Learning for Higher Degree Apprentices in the Workplace 6. A Glimpse into Mobile Learning in Open Distance Learning (South Africa) 7. The Death of Mobile Learning 8. Online Students' Perspectives of Connectivity, Navigation, and Experiences with Mobile Devices 9. Integrating Mobile Technologies for Learning: Thoughts from Educators Who Followed The 12 Apps of Christmas Course @DIT 10. Mainstreaming Mobile Teaching Innovation in a Resource-Constrained Context: Changing Access, Shifting Practice. 11. Mobile Learning Transformation in a National Higher Education System 12. KakaoTalk meets the Ministry of Education: Mobile Learning in South Korean Higher Education 13. Emancipating Education in Craft Apprenticeships Using Mobile Learning 14. Mobile Learning and Social Studies Higher Education: A Thematic Review of Recent Research 15. Cultures of Mobile Learning: A Review of Learning Effectiveness in Mobile-Rich Classrooms Conclusion - Mobile Learning in Higher Education: The Challenges in Context

Helen Crompton is Assistant Professor of Instructional Technology in the Department of Teaching and Learning at Old Dominion University, USA. John Traxler is Professor of Digital Learning and Director of the Institute of Education at the University of Wolverhampton, UK.

Helen Crompton and John Traxler deserve our thanks for assembling Mobile Learning and Higher Education. They have brought together a wonderfully rich mix of scholars who examine the varying dimensions of mobile learning, including the roles of devices in augmented reality, mobile-based navigation, mobile journalism, mobile social studies education, assessment and feedback, and more. The book will position readers to better understand the vast potential of mobile communication to transform and emancipate learning as mobile-rich classrooms become the norm. -Richard Ling, Shaw Foundation Professor of Media Technology, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore Mobile devices are everywhere, except at the heart of higher education. This book demonstrates how smartphones and tablets, when combined with active and learner-centred pedagogies, have the potential to transform learning. It also highlights why universities must find new ways to engage with mobile and networked learners if they are to survive in global education. -Mike Sharples, Chair in Educational Technology, The Open University, UK

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