|Strengthening Technical Communication with Educational Theory Page 7|
6. Works Cited
Amory, Alan. “Education Technology and Hidden Ideological Contradictions.” Educational Technology & Society, 13 (I), January 2010, 69-79.
Beaumont, Corrine. “Using Activity Centred Design for Innovation. Science Design Art, Writings on Design Research”, 2 April 2009http://blog.designerfromidaho.com/using-activity-centred-design-for-innovation/ Accessed 31 March 2011.
Bedny, G. A systemic-structural theory of activity: applications to human performance and work design. CRC Press, 2007.
“Blended Learning: Getting the mix right.” Mobl21, Mobile Learning Made Easy. 20 July 2010.
Carroll, John M. and H. van der Mejj. “Principles and Heuristics for Designing Minimalist Instruction.” Minimalism Beyond the Nurnberg Funnel. Ed. John M. Carrol. 19-90. MIT: Cambridge, MA, 1998.
Constantine, Larry L. Activity Modeling: Toward a Pragmatic Integration of Activity Theory with Usage-Centered Design. LabUSE Technical Paper, November 2006; Keynote Presentation, Interracção 2006. Braga, Portugal, 18 October 2006.
Dayton, David. Activity Theory: A Versatile Framework for Workplace Research. STC Conference Proceedings, 2000.
Frederickson, Norah, et. al. Evaluating web-supported learning versus lecture-based teaching: Quantitative and qualitative perspectives. Higher Education, 2005, 50: 645-664.
Gay, G. and H. Hembrooke. Activity -Centered Design: An Ecological Approach to Designing Smart Tools and Usable Systems (Acting with Technology). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2004.
Hewett, Baecker, Card, Carey, Gasen, Mantei, Perlman, Strong and Verplank. ACM SIGCHI Curricula for Human-Computer Interaction.http://old.sigchi.org/cdg/cdg2.html#table_1, accessed March 31, 2011.
Johnson, R.J. “When all else fails, use the instructions: Local knowledge, negotiation, and the construction of user-centered computer documentation.” Professional Writing and Rhetoric: Readings from the field. Ed. Tim Peeples. New York: Longman, 2003. 287-317.
Jonassen, D. et al. “Constructivism and Computer-Mediated Communication in Distance Education.” American Journal of Distance Education. v9 n2. 1995. 7-26.
Jonassen, D. H. and L. Rohrer-Murphy. "Activity Theory as a Framework for Designing Constructivist Learning Environments." ETR&D. vol. 47, no 1. 1999. 61-79.
Kaptelinin, V. and B. Nardi. Acting with technology: Activity theory and interaction design. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006.
Nardi, Bonnie A. Context and consciousness: activity theory and human-computer interaction. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1995.
Pickering, Kristin Walker. “Student Ethos in the Online Technical Communication Classroom: Diverse Voices.” Technical Communication Quarterly, 18(2), April 2009. 166-187.
Russell, David R. Looking Beyond the Interface: Activity Theory and Distributed Learning. Understanding Distributed Learning. Ed. Mary Lea. New York: Routledge, 2001. 64-82.
Stolley, Karl. Integrating Social Media into Existing Work Environments: The Case of Delicious. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 2009. 23-35.
Ascilite Auckland 2009. http:// ascilite.org.au/conferences/auckland09/procs/westberry.pdf
Westpfahl, David. "Some Uses of the Smart Classroom." Lecture, March 29, 2011.
Wheelahan, Leesa. “Blending activity theory and critical realism to theorise the relationship between the individual and society and the implications for pedagogy.”Studies in the Education of Adults. Vol 39, No. 2. Fall 2007.
Williams, Julian. Embodied multi-modal communication from the perspective of activity theory. Educ Stud Math 70 No. 2 March 2009.
Worthen, Helena. "Studying the Workplace: Considering the Usefulness of Activity Theory." Convergence. Vol. 37, No. 1. 2004.
http://www.mobl21.com/blog/20/blended-learning-getting-the-mix-right/ Accessed 10 April 2011.