Creator of Knowledge
Information Resources Management Association
Advancing the Concepts & Practices of Information Resources Management in Modern Organizations

What are Alberta’s K-12 Students Saying about Learning with Technologies?

What are Alberta’s K-12 Students Saying about Learning with Technologies?
View Sample PDF
Author(s): Bette Gray (Alberta Education, Canada), Karen Andrews (Alberta Education, Canada) and Susan Schroeder (Learning Cultures Consulting Inc., Canada)
Copyright: 2012
Pages: 26
Source title: Student Reactions to Learning with Technologies: Perceptions and Outcomes
Source Author(s)/Editor(s): Kathryn Moyle (Charles Darwin University, Australia) and Guus Wijngaards (Inholland University, The Netherlands)
DOI: 10.4018/978-1-61350-177-1.ch003


View What are Alberta’s K-12 Students Saying about Learning with Technologies? on the publisher's website for pricing and purchasing information.


Students in Alberta, Canada expect rich opportunities to learn with technologies—opportunities that allow them to use technologies to improve their productivity when learning; to facilitate more complex, collaborative and authentic learning experiences; and to personalize their learning with respect to location, time and pace. While students in schools in Alberta share common expectations for learning with technologies, they do not report common experiences, citing individual preferences and/or contexts as their reasons. These findings derive from an analysis of student voice data collected through research projects and student engagement activities conducted in the province’s K-12 community from 2006 to 2010. In this chapter the authors summarize the collected data and discuss themes common to students’ expectations for learning with technologies as well as reasons why students’ experiences using technologies for learning differ. The authors also outline ways in which Alberta’s K-12 community is evolving to meet students’ expectations for learning with technologies. In closing, the authors challenge the reader to consider what can be done to ensure that students have a voice in designing relevant, technology-rich learning environments that meet their expectations.

Related Content

Badrul Huda Khan. © 2021. 14 pages.
Harvey Singh. © 2021. 9 pages.
Saida Affouneh, Soheil Salha, Zuheir Khlaif. © 2021. 11 pages.
Ebba S. I. Ossiannilsson. © 2021. 17 pages.
Prof. Alham Abuatiq. © 2021. 20 pages.
Pradeep Kumar Misra, Sanjaya Mishra. © 2021. 25 pages.
Arun Mittal. © 2021. 15 pages.
Body Bottom