The Case for “e-Supplements” for Improving Instructional Health: Do they make a difference?
Fifty MBA graduate students (two sections) in a very traditional research methods course had the option to use hyperlinks, PDF files, Doc files, YouTube videos and other topical resources to supplement and augment their classroom experience. The purpose of the study was to determine if the use of electronic media and digital media, otherwise referred to as e-supplements, with traditional classroom sessions affected final exam grades and course grades.
Sivula, M. (2011).The case for 'e-Supplements' for improving instructional health: Do they make a difference? elearn Magazine.
Sivula, Martin Ph.D., "The Case for “e-Supplements” for Improving Instructional Health: Do they make a difference?" (2011). Technology. Paper 3.