Students who initially presented with greater attention difficulties (6 or more inattentive symptoms) showed the greatest potential for longer-term benefits from computerized attention training.Participants in the attention training group also showed significant gains in reading skills.
On the AAAS exam, answers were chosen more indirectly, by clicking on a letter (A, B, C, or D) at the bottom of the screen corresponding with an answer.
Gender was found to have little influence on a student's performance on PPT or CBT; however, students whose primary language was not English had lower performances on both CBTs compared to the PPT.
A study of almost 650 students from 10 countries found that while computers often dominate teaching and learning at universities, students still see the benefits of reading and writing with paper.
The research, , surveyed undergraduates and postgraduates in Italy, the UK, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Hungary, Russia, China, Portugal, Finland and Germany.
In contrast, high school students showed no difference in their performance on the three types of tests.
Likewise, previous research has found that the option to skip, review, and change previous responses also had no effect on the test results of college students.
(2010) to examine the effectiveness of two computer-based interventions for students with attention difficulties – the Captain’s Log system and Destination Reading.
Seventy-seven first graders from five low-SES public schools in the southeastern United States were randomly assigned to one of three conditions: Captain’s Log (n=25), Destination Reading (n=27), and control (n=25).
The genetics content of the Next Generation Science Standards -- a recent set of performance-based expectations for elementary, middle, and high school students in science classes -- represents, on ...
University students find it easier to retain information when using books and handwriting notes rather than computers, according to a survey of European and Asian students.