Springer eBooks may be purchased by end-customers only and are sold without copy protection (DRM free). Instead, all eBooks include personalized watermarks. This means you can read the Springer eBooks across numerous devices such as Laptops, eReaders, and tablets.
You can pay for Springer eBooks with Visa, Mastercard, American Express or Paypal.
After the purchase you can directly download the eBook file or read it online in our Springer eBook Reader. Furthermore your eBook will be stored in your MySpringer account. So you can always re-download your eBooks.
Provides current research on Technology Enhanced Learning (TEL)
Addresses infrastructure and complexity in relation to education
Examines the effect of cloud computing on learning
Proceedings from the 2013 LTEC conference in Kaohsiung,Taiwan. The papers examine diverse aspects of Learning Technology for Education in Cloud environments, including social, technical and infrastructure implications. Also addressed is the question of how cloud computing can be used to design applications to support real time on demand learning using technologies. The workshop proceedings provide opportunities for delegates to discuss the latest research in TEL (Technology Enhanced Learning) and its impacts for learners and institutions, using cloud technolgies.
Content Level »Research
Keywords »Cloud Computing and Education - Complexity and Communication - LTEC 2013 - Mobile Technologies and Learning - Online Learning - Social Networking and Education - TEL - Technology Enhanced Learning
Section 1: E-learning Case Study.- A Case Study on the Self-efficacy and Online Help Seeking Tendencies of EFL Learners; S.-C. Lee, G. Siy Ching.- Teaching object-oriented programming in first-year undergraduate courses supported by virtual classrooms; L. Giraffa et al.- Intelligent Classroom with Motion Sensor and 3D Vision for Virtual Reality e-Learning; C.-H. Chao et al.- Service Innovation Framework for electronic portfolio appropriation for a technology-based university; W. Zainal-Abidin.- Section 2: E-learning and E-learning Model.- Technological pedagogical content knowledge in pre-service teacher education – research in progress; A. Oster, Y. Peled.- A Conceptual Model for the Shareability of e-Courses in China; M. Liu, Z. Zhu.- With Blended Learning Information Operational System Design In Response To Globalized Logistics Talent Training; L.-Y. Hsieh et al.- E-Learning Requirement in University; Z. F. Muhsen et al.- Association Link Network based Automatic Test Generation Scheme; F. Yang et al.- Quality standards for E-Learning in Vocational Education and Training – The Certified European E-Tutor; E. Heuel, B. Feldmann.- The Need to Support Independent Student-Directed Learning; B. Hui, C. Crompton.- Communities of Practice as an improvement tool for Knowledge Sharing in a multicultural learning community; B. Sie et al.- Short Review of the Missing Links in Teacher Research Models for Educational Technology Acceptance in Literature; Y.-H. Tao.- Are there positive learning effects of online access to peer-generated questions?; F.-Y. Yu, Y.-T. Yang.- Section 3: MOOC.- What (use) is a MOOC? ; R. Boyatt et al.- MOOC in Latin America: Implementation and Lessons Learned; R. Hernández Rizzardini1 et al.- Section 4: Learning in Cloud.- A pedagogical Cloud for reusability, interoperability and portability of pedagogical indicators; M. Chaabouni, M. Laroussi.- The Experience of Using e-Learning Platform in Cloud; W.-E. Chen.- Use of new technology in higher education: A migration to a cloud-based learning platform; E. Kusen, N. Hoic-Bozic.- An enhanced approach to retrieve learning resources over the cloud; F. De La Prieta et al.- Preventing domestic violence via education in cloud computing service; C. Lin et al.