Online Learning Efficacy Research Database

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Showing 1 - 2 of 2 citations  |  Clear filters
Face-to-face and online classes in a technology management program: A comparative study.
Mendoza-Diaz, N., Mai, B. , Martinez, J., Jabarkhail, S., Garcia, D.
This study compared students’ expectations, perceptions, and grades in two undergraduate technology management courses at a university in the United States. One course was a technical course taught … [more]
This study compared students’ expectations, perceptions, and grades in two undergraduate technology management courses at a university in the United States. One course was a technical course taught by a single instructor in an online course section and in a face-to-face section, and the second was a nontechnical course taught by a different instructor in an online and in a face-to-face section. Different concerns were evident between online and face-to-face students and between those in a technical or nontechnical section of a course. For the technical course sections, grades were higher in the online section. 
Full-texts of the citations in the database are protected by copyright. If you would like to read the full articles, please check your academic library. For more information, read the FAQ.
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2020, Journal of Technology Education, 32, 21-34.
  |   Management  |   Traditional, Fully online  |   139 Undergraduate
Comparing outcomes between a traditional F2F course and a blended ITV course.
Gerlich, R. N., Sollosy, M.
Two sections of the Principles of Management course were examined to compare student outcomes based on course delivery method. The first section was a traditional F2F class, while … [more]
Two sections of the Principles of Management course were examined to compare student outcomes based on course delivery method. The first section was a traditional F2F class, while the second section was parallel cohorts of students meeting in two separate locations, but linked by ITV (Interactive Television). The professor appeared once per week in each location, effectively resulting in a hybrid synchronous ITV delivery in which students were only in the same room as their professor 50% of the time. Regression analysis, t-tests and correlations were performed on both total points earned and student scores on an assessment exam. Results showed there to be no significant difference in student outcomes between the two delivery methods. 
Full-texts of the citations in the database are protected by copyright. If you would like to read the full articles, please check your academic library. For more information, read the FAQ.
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2011, Journal of Case Studies in Education, 1, 1.
  |   Management  |   Traditional, Blended/hybrid  |   83 Undergraduate
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This Ecampus Research Unit project is a searchable resource of academic studies of education efficacy across modalities. Filter by discipline or journal to find research in your subject area of interest. View overview or read the FAQ.

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