Open Access
SHS Web Conf.
Volume 110, 2021
International Conference on Economics, Management and Technologies 2021 (ICEMT 2021)
Article Number 03007
Number of page(s) 8
Section E-learning
Published online 11 June 2021
  1. The COVID-19 pandemic: Shocks to education and policy responses: World Bank Group Report (2020) [Google Scholar]
  2. The COVID-19 crisis response: Supporting tertiary education for continuity, adaptation, and innovation. Retrieved from [Google Scholar]
  3. B. Holmberg, The Evolution, Principles and Practices of Distance Education, Oldenburg: Studien und Berichte der Arbeitsstelle Fernstudienforschung der Carl von Ossietzky Universität (2013). [Google Scholar]
  4. O.V. Marunevich, Distance learning technologies in Australia: history, problems, and prospects In Modern digital, information and communication technologies for forming universal competencies of university students in the process of teaching foreign languages / T. Isaeva (ed). Rostov-on-Don, pp. 139-158 (2020). [Google Scholar]
  5. E.J. Cherian, P. Williams, Mobile learning: the end of classroom learning, In Proceedings of the World Congress on Engineering and Computer Science, IAENG publisher, San Francisco (2008). [Google Scholar]
  6. E.K. Kahiigi, L. Ekenberg, H. Hansson, F.F. Tusubira, & M. Danielson, Exploring the e-Learning State of Art (2008), Retrieved from [Google Scholar]
  7. B. Means, Y. Toyama, R. Murphy, M. Bakia, & K. Jones, Evaluation of evidence-based practices in online learning: A meta-analysis and review of online learning studies (2009). [Google Scholar]
  8. M. K. Tallent-Runnels, J. A. Thomas, W. Y. Lan, S. Cooper, T.C. Ahern, S.M. Shaw, & X. Liu, Teaching courses online: A review of the research, Review of Educational Research, 76 (1), 93-135 (2006) [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  9. O. Joshi, B. Chapagain, G. Kharel, N.C. Poudyal, B.D. Murray, & S.R. Mehmood, Benefits and challenges of online instruction in agriculture and natural resource education, In Interactive Learning Environments, pp. 1-12 (2020). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  10. D. Laurillaard, Rethinking University Teaching: A Conversational Framework for the Effective Use of Learning Technologies, London: Routledge Falmer (2002). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  11. C.S. Ong, J.Y. Lai, & Y. S. Wang, Factors Affecting Engineers’ Acceptance of Asynchronous E-learning Systems in High-Tech Companies. Information and Management, 41 (6), pp. 795-804 (2004). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  12. V. Singh & A. Thurman, How Many Ways Can We Define Online Learning? A Systematic Literature Review of Definitions of Online Learning (1988-2018), American Journal of Distance Education, 33(4), pp. 289-306 (2019). DOI: 10.1080/08923647.2019.1663082 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  13. S.K. Sharma, & F.L. Kitchens, Web services architecture for M-learning, Electronic Journal on e-Learning, 2(1), pp. 203-216. (2004). [Google Scholar]
  14. V.V. Kolmakova, D.Yu. Shalkov, E.S. Shilova, Edutainment as the technology to form cognitive descriptors in learning English, Proceeding of international scientific and practical conference The teacher of a higher school in the 21st century, 16, pp. 183-193 (2019). [Google Scholar]
  15. D.Yu. Shalkov, V.V. Kolmakova, Quest technology as an effective way to form student’s associative thinking, Proceeding of the international scientific and practical conference The teacher of a higher school in the 21st century, 13 (1), pp.155-162 (2016). [Google Scholar]
  16. O.V. Marunevich, I.V. Odaryuk, Concept as a knowledge formation unit in the process of teaching foreign language at technical university, Proceedings of the conference Legal science in the XXI century: current problems and prospects for their solutions. pp. 171-173 (2020). [Google Scholar]
  17. E. Masie, Learning Rants, Raves, and Reflections: A Collection of Passionate and Professional Perspectives, 1st edition, Pfeiffer (2005). [Google Scholar]
  18. M.K. Hartnett. The Importance of Motivation in Online Learning, In Motivation in Online Education. Massey University (2016). DOI: 10.1007/978-981-10-0700-2_2 [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  19. M.E. Shevchuck, O.V. Marunevich, Concept Railway as a unit of knowledge formation in the process of studying a foreign language at transport university, Proceedings of the All-Russian scientific-practical conference with international participation Rational Environmental Management as the Basis of Sustainable Development, Chechen State Pedagogical University, pp. 540-544 (2020). [Google Scholar]
  20. J.D. Clark, Learning and Teaching in the Mobile Learning Environment of the Twenty-First Century. Austin: Austin Community College (2007). [Google Scholar]
  21. P. Polsani, Network learning, In Mobile Learning Essay on Philosophy, Psychology, and Education, Vienna: Passage Verlag, pp. 139-150 (2003). [Google Scholar]
  22. J. Feser, m-Learning is not e-Learning on a mobile device, John Wiley & Sons (2010). [Google Scholar]
  23. C. Quinn, M-Learning mobile, wireless, in your pocket learning (2000). Retrieved from [Google Scholar]
  24. G. Podlacha, C. Alscher, & S. Amaya, Digital adult education – A key to global development? (2016), Retrieved from [Google Scholar]
  25. H.U. Hoppe, R. Joiner, M. Milrad, Guest editorial: Wireless and mobile technologies in education, Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, 19(3), pp. 255-259 (2003). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  26. J.C. Sanchez-Prieto, S. Olmos-Miguelanez, & F.J. Garcia-Penalvo, Informal tools in formal contexts: Development of a model to assess the acceptance of mobile technologies among teachers, Computers in Human Behavior, 55(Part A), pp. 519-528 (2016). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  27. S. Hrastinski. Asynchronous & Synchronous E-learning, Education Quarterly, 31(4), pp 51-55 (2008). [Google Scholar]
  28. A. Sobaih, M. Moustafa, Speaking the same language: The value of social networking sites for hospitality and tourism higher education in Egypt, J. Hosp. Tour. Educ, 28, pp. 21-31 (2016). [Google Scholar]
  29. S. Manca, Snapping, pinning, liking or texting: Investigating social media in higher education beyond Facebook, Internet High. Educ, 44 (2020). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  30. I. Awidi, M. Paynter, & T. Vujosevic, The Facebook group in the learning design of a higher education course: An analysis of factors influencing positive learning experience for students, Comput. Educ, 1, pp. 106-121 (2019). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  31. A. Al-Aufi, C. Fulton, Use of social networking tools for informal scholarly communication in humanities and social sciences disciplines, Procedia Soc. Behav. Sci., 147, pp. 436-445 (2014). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  32. Pearson’s National Report: Student Mobile Device Survey (2020), Retrieved from [Google Scholar]
  33. D. P. II Rudd, & D. P. Rudd, The value of video in online instruction, Journal of Instructional Pedagogies, 13, pp. 1-7 (2014). [Google Scholar]
  34. E. Acosta-Tello, Enhancing the online class: Effective use of synchronous interactive online instruction, Journal of Instructional Pedagogies, 17, pp. 1-6 (2015). [Google Scholar]

Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.

Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.

Initial download of the metrics may take a while.