Personal tools
Jump to: navigation, search

Ma. Teodora E. Gutierrez

Thesis (M.S. Industrial Engineering)--University of the Philippines Diliman.-2006

Abstract

The study seeks to identify and validate the elements that contribute to the successful delivery of online instruction in terms of types of learners' interaction and characteristics. The respondents of this study were forty-six students enrolled in Distance Education taking up a course in the Masters degree in Public Administration in a State University in the Philippines. Comprehensive Analysis from the survey questionnaire returned by the respondents resulted that under a qualitative course the appropriate combination of Learners' Interaction is Run 1, which refers to once a week interaction for one to two hours with the content, with the peers and with the instructor, this is adequate to achieve the learning objectives of the course. However, under a quantitative course the appropriate combination of learners' Interaction is Run 6, which refers to high level of interaction with the content and instructor this provides the highest learning outcome as reflected in the mean final grade of 1.46. it only shows that in the quantitative course, instructor and course documents play a vital role in online instruction. Moreover, the overall rating of the learners in the course is between very satisfactory and good. Frequency of accessing the course website and frequency of learner to learner interaction had been found to be a strong predictor of students' satisfaction. Technology in itself cannot teach the students but it is the instructional design and activities that provides learning to them. The instructional design must lead to the concept of learners' interaction to his learning environment so that highest learning objectives and authentic learning would be achieved.


Subject Index : Distance Education Students--Philippines

  • This page was last modified on 3 February 2012, at 15:15.
  • This page has been accessed 2,357 times.
The Fine Print: contents on this site are owned by whoever posted them (as indicated on the page History). Neither the DILC nor the University is responsible for them in any way. DILC reserves the right to delete them if they are deemed in violation of the University's Acceptable Use Policy and other applicable laws.