Designing hypermedia for learning
David H. Jonassen, Heinz Mandl
Springer-Verlag, 1990 - Computers - 457 pages
This most unusual book results from a NATO Advanced Research Workshop (ARW) held in Rottenburg am Neckar, FRG, in July 1989, within the new special programme on Advanced Educational Technology. The book is an annotated collection of papers defining hypermedia in several contexts and discussing how to design the information structure, the user interface and the learning model. Hypermedia development is compared with instructional design processes, and development assumptions and processes for different hypermedia environments are discussed. The book is more than a compilation of the papers presented at the workshop. It is a print-on-paper implementation of the workshop. The workshop included presentations, hardware demonstrations, sharing and browsing of hypertexts, and much discussion of a wide range of questions about hypertext. The authors and editors have tried in the format of this book to share some of the experiences of the workshop with the reader. Thus the book exhibits some of the characteristics of hypermedia.
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Problems and Issues in Designing HypertextHypermedia for Learning
Hypermedia Design Process
Hypertext for Learning
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activities Alexandria analysis annotation applications approach argumentation Artificial Intelligence Brown University browsing cognitive collaboration concept maps concepts contrast course create database Designing Hypermedia discussion DJ explanation DJ parallel document domain educational effective electronic evaluation example experience exploring factors Figure frame functionality George Landow goal graph graphics Hanzi human-computer interaction hyper HyperCard Hypermedia for Learning hypermedia systems hypertext systems hypertext/hypermedia Hyperties ideas important information elements instructional instructional design integrated intelligent tutoring systems interaction Intermedia issues journal knowledge base knowledge structure language Macrostructures materials ment methods navigation nodes paper pertext Peter Whalley presented problem questions readers reading reference relevant representation require screen semantic network SemNet space specific strategies StrathTutor SuperBook task text units theory tion tutoring types understanding University usability user interface workstation