The evolution of a multimedia delivery system and its effects on student perception and performance
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In teaching a multimedia course it is important and relevant to apply what you are teaching. As a result, the first year Multimedia course offered through Griffith University (Gold Coast) has been through many changes since it was first offered. The course content remains relatively constant, allowing for software upgrades and new and more suitable software. However, over the last few years the mode of delivery has evolved to a combination of online and traditional approaches, more appropriate to teaching a subject of this nature. This paper will review the evolution of the teaching environment and delivery modes used in a multimedia course between 1998 and 1999, and analyse the impact of the change.
Ascilite 2000: Learning to choose ~ Choosing to learn proceedings of the 17th annual ASCILITE Conference
© 2000 V.Jones, J. H. Jo and G. Cranitch. The authors assign to ASCILITE and educational non-profit institutions a non-exclusive licence to use this document for personal use and in courses of instruction provided that the article is used in full and this copyright statement is reproduced. The authors also grant a non-exclusive licence to ASCILITE to publish this document in full on the World Wide Web (prime sites and mirrors) and in printed form within the ASCILITE 2000 conference proceedings. Any other usage is prohibited without the express permission of the authors.
HISTORY AND ARCHAEOLOGY