Search Swinburne Research Bank
Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1959.3/50324
|Download PDF (Published version) (Adobe Acrobat PDF, -1 bytes)|
- On-line education: a university strategy
- Pilgrim, Chris J.; Creek, M. J.
- The emergence of the Internet as a key weapon in the arsenal of the educator has opened up more possibilities than originally conceived. It not only provides mechanisms for communications and management of on-campus courses but with the development of integrated multimedia extensions, the Internet can deliver course material in a rich and engaging manner. Educators are always quick to exploit the full possibilities of new technologies and as such we now see the emergence of institutions that can offer courses to students world-wide. The introduction of on-line education is making the late 1990s a significant make-or-break time for many higher education institutions. This paper presents one university's response to the challenges of on-line education through a systematic and strategic development project.
- Publication type
- Conference paper
- Research centre
- Swinburne University of Technology. School of Information Technology
- Proceedings of 'What works and why: reflections on learning with technology', the 14th Annual Australasian Society for Computers in Learning in Tertiary Education (ASCILITE) Conference, Perth, Western Australia, Australia, 07-10 December 1997 / Rod Kevill, Ron Oliver and Rob Phillips (eds.)
- Publication year
- Colleges; Computer-assisted learning; Copyright; Course management systems; Courseware; Education; Educational technologies; Delivery modes; Higher education; Online course delivery; Swinburne University of Technology; Undergraduate degrees; Universities
- Curtin University of Technology
- 9781863426237, 186342623X
- Publisher URL
- Copyright © C. J. Pilgrim and M. J. Creek (1997). The authors assign to ASCILITE and educational non-profit institutions a non-exclusive licence to use this document for personal use and in courses of instruction provided that the article is used in full and this copyright statement is reproduced. The authors also grant a non-exclusive licence to ASCILITE to publish this document in full on the World Wide Web and on CD-ROM and in printed form with the ASCILITE 97 conference papers, and for the documents to be published on mirrors on the World Wide Web. Any other use is prohibited without the express permission of the authors. Published version of the paper reproduced here in accordance with this policy.
- Additional information
- The authors wish to acknowledge the work of members of the on-line education project group towards this paper and that opinions expressed in this paper are of those of the authors and may not reflect those of the whole project group.
- Full text
- Peer reviewed