IMPACT for Administrators

Works Cited

A stack of books

Abilock, D. “Information Literacy from Prehistory to K-20: A New Definition.” Knowledge Quest 32.4 (2004): 9-11.

Bajcsy, R. “Technology and Learning.” Visions 2020: Transforming Education and Training through Advanced Technologies. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Commerce, 2002.

Dede, C. "Vignettes about the future of Learning Technologies." Visions 2020: Transforming Education and Training through Advanced Technologies. Washington, DC: US Department of Commerce, 2002.

Georges, F.  “Information Literacy, Collaboration, and ‘Killer Apps’:  New Challenges for Media Specialists.” Library Media Connection 23.2 (2004): 34-35.

Grove, K., N. Strudler, and S. Odell.  “Mentoring Toward Technology Use: Cooperating Teacher Practice in Supporting Student Teachers.” Journal of Research on Technology in Education 37 (2004): 85-109.

Hord, S., W. Rutherford, L. Huling-Austin, and G. Hall. Taking Charge of Change. Austin, TX: Southwest Educational Development Laboratory, 1998.

Ivey, G. and K. Broaddus.  “Just Plain Reading: A Survey of What Makes Students Want to Read in Middle School Classrooms.” Reading Research Quarterly 3. 4 (2001): 350-377.

Lou, Y., et al.  “Small Group and Individual Learning with Technology: A Meta-Analysis.” Review of Educational Research 71. 3 (2001): 449-521.

Means, B. “Accountability in Preparing Teachers to Use Technology.” 2000 State Educational Technology Conference Papers. Washington, DC: Council of Chief State School Officers, 2000.

Schacter, J. The Impact of Education Technology on Student Achievement: What the Most Current Research Has to Say. Milken Exchange on Education Technology, 1999 <http://www.mff.org/publications/publications.taf?page=161>.

United States. Department of Education. “Prisoners of Time.” National Education Commission on Time and Learning. Apr. 1994 <http://www.ed.gov/pubs/PrisonersOfTime/index.html>.

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