Teaching machines and programmed learning, II
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Teaching machines and programmed learning, II data and directions by Arthur A. Lumsdaine

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Published by Association for Educational Communications and Technology in Washington .
Written in English


  • Programmed instruction.,
  • Teaching machines.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementedited by Robert Glaser.
ContributionsGlaser, Robert, 1921-
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 831 p. :
Number of Pages831
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18843571M

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Teaching Machine and Programmed Learning: a source book [Lumsdaine, A. A.; Glaser, Robert] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Teaching Machine and Programmed Learning: a source bookAuthor: Robert Lumsdaine, A. A.; Glaser. Full text of "Teaching machines and programmed instruction, an introduction and review" See other formats X I B OF THE U N IVLRSITY OF ILLINOIS U6r no. cop. 2 CENTRAL CIRCULATION AND BOOKSTACKS The person borrowing this material is re- sponsible for its renewal or return before the Latest Date stamped below. Teaching Machines and Programming covers the significant developments in teaching machines and automated teaching, as well as the major theoretical issues and attributes involved in these procedures. After a brief introduction to teaching machine procedures, this six-chapter text goes on summarizing the industrial and military applications of. teaching machines and programmed learning, a source book. lumsdaine, a.a., ed.; glaser, robert, ed. there is a bibliography and an annotated compilation of papers in the field of teaching machines and programed learning. this document is available for $ from the national education association, sixteenth street, n.w., washington, d.

Potential uses of computers as teaching machines --On conversational interaction --A computer-based laboratory for research and development in education --Plato II: a multiple-student, computer-controlled automatic teaching device --Preliminary experiments in computer-aided teaching --Computer techniques in .   Programmed Learning and Teaching Machines 3rd edition. (London: English Universities Press) Herrick, M. ‘Programmed Instruction: A critical appraisal’ The American Biology Teacher, 28 (9), Higgins, J. ‘Can computers teach?’ CALICO Journal, 1 (2) Hill, L. A. Programmed English Course Student’s Book 1. In , Sidney L. Pressey created a crude teaching machine suitable for rote-and-drill learning. In , he published the first paper on the use of a teaching machine in School and Society. He showed that automated-instruction facilitated learning by providing for immediate reinforcement, individual pace setting, and active responding. He wrote. In the hardware, we find the teaching machines, the computer-assisted instruction, the learner- controlled instruction and the CCTV. The examples of software instructional sequences are programmed learning material either in the book form or in a teaching machine form and various types of self- instructional materials.

  In the introduction to Teaching Machines and Programmed Learning: A Source Book (), a collection of articles penned by some of the best known theorists and practitioners in the field (including both Skinner and Pressey), A. A. Lumsdaine lists these as the three key properties of “teaching machines”. Teaching Machines and Programmed Learning, II - Data and Directions Glaser, Robert Published by Washington, DC: National Education Association of the United States (). Programmed learning (or programmed instruction) is a research-based system which helps learners work method is guided by research done by a variety of applied psychologists and educators.. The learning material is in a kind of textbook or teaching machine or medium presents the material in a logical and tested sequence. The text is in small steps or larger chunks. The teaching machine is composed of mainly a program, which is a system of combined teaching and test items that carries the student gradually through the material to be learned. The "machine" is composed by a fill-in-the-blank method on either a workbook or in a computer.