Use of electronic information technologies for non-school learning in American households: report of findings from the 1985 Home Information Technology Study (HITS)
John A. Riccobono, Corporation for Public Broadcasting, United States. Office of Educational Research and Improvement. Center for Statistics
Office of Educational Research and Improvement, U.S. Dept. of Education, Center for Statistics, 1986 - Education
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Digital Divide: Civic Engagement, Information Poverty, and the Internet ...
Limited preview - 2001
1=Very important 2=Somewhat 2-5 year olds 2=Somewhat important 3=Not 6-11 year olds Activity By Type Analyses restricted Attitudes Toward Learning audio Audiocassettes Books/Magazines CATI file CM CM CM Computer Games computer-owning households educational software Employing Various Information estimates games or programs helpful 2=Somewhat helpful helpful 3=Not helpful household members important 2=Somewhat important important 3=Not important Important Learning Activity Information Technologies intellectual learning learners Learning Resources Learning Style Preferences members in households Methodology Report nologies/Resources Nonusers Users Number of Sample Numbers in parentheses Olds Employing Various parentheses represent number percent Percentage of Persons personal/home computer Radio Programs random digit dialing reporting some learning Research Triangle Institute Research Triangle Park Resources By Type respondents restricted to sample rH CM CM rH rH rH sample design sample members reporting selected standard error survey Table television TV Programs Type and Mix Type of Learning Use/Nonuse of Technology Video Videocassette Recorder Videocassettes