Programmed Learning and Computer-Based Instruction.
John Wiley & Sons NY 1962, 291 pages, Index, references, photographs and diagrams, illustrations etc; Proceedings of the Conference of Digital Computers to Automated Instruction, October 10-12, 1961.
Condition: Very Good mustard-yellow cloth hardcover in Good brown and white dustjacket and clear acetate glassine jacket protector; jacket with thumbsized chips and paper loss at upper and lower ends near spine, some creases and rubbing. Ex-corporate library rubberstamps on textblock fore-edges. Binding is sound and secure, pages clean.
Keywords: programmed learning, computer-based instruction, computers in education, teaching machines, computer-aided teaching, automated teaching, students and computers, teachers and computers, schools and computers, computers in schools
Categories: 1960's computers and computing, Biography and Company Histories, Computers and Society, General Histories and References, Human-Computer Interaction, Programming and Programming Languages, General Programming, Philosophy of Programming, Technical Journals, Proceedings, Conferences, Conference Proceedings, Miscellaneous, Word Processing, Data Processing
See all items by John E. Coulson
Item DescriptionProceedings of the Conference of Digital Computers to Automated Instruction, October 10-12, 1961; co-sponsored by Personnel and Training Branch and Information Systems Branch of the Office of Naval Research, and System Development Corporation.
Includes photographs of vintage computing equipment. Contents -- Theory and Experimentation in Programmed Learning -- the Challenge of Automation in Education (Carter); Characteristics of some recent studies of Instructional Methods (Silberman);
Optimal Allocation of Items in a single, two-concept Automated Teaching Model (dera and Atkinson); New Directions in Teaching-machine Research (Holland); Intrinsic and Extrinsic Programming (Norman A Crowder); Some Research Problems in Automated Instruction -- instructional programming and subject-matter structure (Robert Glaser);
Experimental Results regarding form of response, size of step and individual differences in Automated Programs (Briggs, Goldbeck, Campbell and Nichols); Teaching Science and Mathematics by Autoinstruction in the Primary Grades -- an experimental strategy in curriculum development (Keislar and McNeil); Research in Programmed Learning (Roe); Behavior Theory and the Automation of Instruction (Cook);
Adaptive Teaching Machines (John Senders); Some Theoretical and Practical problems in programmed instruction (Lumsdaine); Computer-Based Instructional Systems -- Potential uses of Computers as teaching Machines (Joseph W Rigney);
On Conversational Interaction (william Utal); A Computer-based Laboratory for Research and Development in Education (Coulson); Plato II - a multiple-student, computer-controlled, automatic teaching device (Bitzer, Braunfeld, Lichtenberger); Preliminary Experiments in Computer-aided Teaching (J C R Licklider); Computer Techniques in Instruction (Chapman and Carpenter);
Computer Technology in Automated Teaching -- Automatic Computers and Teaching Machines (Harry D Huskey); Systems Considerations in Real-time computer usage (Teager); Interactions between Future Computer Developments and automated teaching methods (Estrin); Index. Includes brief Index citations for IBM 650; ILLIAC; PDP-1; Philco 2000; Bendix G-15; also Teacher as teaching machine.