E-Learning in Higher Education

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E-Learning in Higher Education by Mind Map: E-Learning in Higher Education

1. Learning Preferences/Engagement

1.1. Acheampong, N. A. A. (2021). Reward Preferences of the Youngest Generation: Attracting, Recruiting, and Retaining Generation Z into Public Sector Organizations. Compensation & Benefits Review, 53(2), 75–97. https://doi.org/10.1177/0886368720954803

1.2. Seemiller, C., & Grace, M. (2017). Generation Z: Educating and Engaging the Next Generation of Students. About Campus, 22(3), 21–26. https://doi.org/10.1002/abc.21293

1.3. Weber, K. M., & Keim, H. (2021). Meeting the Needs of Generation Z College Students through Out-of-Class Interactions. About Campus, 26(2), 10–16. https://doi.org/10.1177/1086482220971272

2. The Future of Gen Z

2.1. Crappell, C. (2013). The ABCs of Gen X, Y(P), Z: A Column for Young Professionals: Preparing Gen Z Students For Effective Practice. American Music Teacher, 63(1), 12-17. Retrieved June 10, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/43543631

2.2. Crappell, C. (2017). The ABCs of Gen X, Y(P), Z: A Column for Young Professionals: Discovering Best Practices By Studying Generational Learning Preferences, Part I. American Music Teacher, 67(3), 42-44. Retrieved June 10, 2021, from The ABCs of Gen X, Y(P), Z on JSTOR

2.3. Willis, J. (2011). The Ne(x)t Generation. Phalanx, 44(2), 36-36. Retrieved June 10, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/24910565

3. Ethical Behaviors

3.1. Flom, J., Green, K., & Wallace, S. (2021). To cheat or not to cheat? An investigation into the ethical behaviors of generation Z. Active Learning in Higher Education. https://doi.org/10.1177/14697874211016147

4. Parenting Styles

4.1. Oerther, S., & Oerther, D. B. (2021). Review of Recent Research about Parenting Generation Z Pre-Teen Children. Western Journal of Nursing Research. https://doi.org/10.1177/0193945920988782

5. First Generation College Students

5.1. Pike, G., & Kuh, G. (2005). First- and Second-Generation College Students: A Comparison of Their Engagement and Intellectual Development. The Journal of Higher Education, 76(3), 276-300. Retrieved June 10, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/3838799

5.2. Wilbur, T. G., & Roscigno, V. J. (2016). First-generation Disadvantage and College Enrollment/Completion. Socius. https://doi.org/10.1177/2378023116664351

6. Synchronous

6.1. Hybrid/Mixed-Mode

6.2. Zoom/Skype Meetings

6.3. Chemistry/Rapport

6.4. Real Time Interactions

7. Asynchronous

7.1. Schedule Flexibility

7.2. Delayed Responses

7.3. Longer to develop rapport

7.4. Low Pressure

8. Typical E-Learning

8.1. Content Focused

8.2. Attendance Driven

8.3. One size fits all

8.4. Efficient for Authors

9. Serious E-Learning

9.1. Performance Focused

9.2. Meaningful to Learners

9.3. Engagement Driven

9.4. Individualized Challenges

10. Beneficial

10.1. Increased Student Effort

10.2. Rapid Responses/Feedback

10.3. Customize content for Different Learners

10.4. Introverted Students Thrive in Online Settings

10.5. Diminishes Test Anxiety

10.6. Allows Interaction from Comfort of one's own Home

11. Unfavorable

11.1. Heavy Reliance on Text

11.2. Underprepared/Technology Skills

11.3. Differentiated Student Access to Technology

11.4. Low levels of Connection/Human Touch

11.5. Technical Issues

11.6. Cheating

12. Generation Z Students in College