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Date:Title
10/19/2017The Study of Learning Engagement: A Focused Mind in a Media Multitasking World
Media multitasking, i.e., using multiple media simultaneously, is prevalent as technology becomes increasingly ubiquitous in and out of schools. American teenagers spend eight hours per day with media; and a large portion of this time is spent media multitasking. More than 90% university students report texting in class. While research shows signs that media multitasking is associated with impulsivity, social deficits, lower cognitive ability and quality of learning, many advocate multitasking as a must-have skill. Media multimedia phenomenon has been studied in different disciplines (e.g., neuroscience, information science, and organizational learning), using different terms (e.g., dual task, multitasking, polychronicity, and task switching) and methods (e.g., lab experiments, questionnaires, diaries, observations, and interviews). They all provide insights; yet, they offer partial stories within specific disciplines, are limited in ecological validity, and tend to ignore biological, physical or environmental factors. The purpose of this forum is to share current studies and discuss new methods to study the complexity of this phenomenon so as to inform learning, design, and instruction.
  Presenter(s): Dr. Lin Lin, Professor, Department of Learning Technologies, University of North Texas
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