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History of a wireless innovation: using rich pictures to design sustainable change

White, Barbara A., Tutty, Jodi and Finegan, Andrew (2007). History of a wireless innovation: using rich pictures to design sustainable change. In: Montgomerie, Craig and Seale, Jane EDMEDIA 2007. 19th World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications, Vancouver, Canada, 25-29 June 2007.

Document type: Conference Paper
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IRMA ID 73206181xPUB5
Author White, Barbara A.
Tutty, Jodi
Finegan, Andrew
Title History of a wireless innovation: using rich pictures to design sustainable change
Conference Name EDMEDIA 2007. 19th World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications
Conference Location Vancouver, Canada
Conference Dates 25-29 June 2007
Conference Publication Title Proceedings of EDMEDIA 2007 World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications, ED-MEDIA 2007 World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications
Editor Montgomerie, Craig
Seale, Jane
Place of Publication Chesapeake, VA, US
Publisher Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE)
Publication Year 2007
Volume Number 2007
Issue Number 1
Start Page 587
End Page 595
Total Pages 9
Field of Research 1399 - Other Education
0899 - Other Information and Computing Sciences
HERDC Category E1 - Conference Publication (DEST)
Abstract Rich pictures, a tool for recording and reasoning about work contexts have been used extensively in one Australian university to document and analyse a three year wireless innovation that integrates technology ubiquitously into student learning environments. Four rich pictures, artifacts of analysis, developed at intervals over a three year period illustrate how the innovation has changed and developed, enabling the authors to more formally document the process. The cycle of learning and insight that the rich pictures have enabled illustrate how issues evolve during the period of an innovation and the importance of considering the broader contextual issues if an innovation is to be disseminated more widely. The authors have found that this very simple graphic tool provides a very powerful method for capturing the messy problematic nature of technology integration in learning contexts.
 
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Created: Fri, 27 Feb 2009, 15:13:41 CST by Sarena Wegener