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Abstract: While the advent of modern computer and communication systems has opened up a plethora of methods for supplying students with teaching support material, a major question remains as to what is effective for student learning? This paper presents the outcome of a six-year case study on the effectiveness of supplying students with the lecturer's actual presentation notes (overheads) as a learning aid. Results showed that direct access to the notes did not appear to enhance student learning, suggesting that the lecturer's effort should be placed elsewhere when designing and supplying support material.

To cite this article: Lemckert, Charles. Does the Supply of Lecturer's Overheads to the Students Make a Difference?: A Water Engineering Case Study [online]. In: Brown, Allison (Editor). Engineering Education for a Sustainable Future: Proceedings of the 14th Annual Conference for Australasian Association for Engineering Education and 9th Australasian Women in Engineering Forum. Melbourne, Vic.: Australasian Association for Engineering Education, 2003: 270-274. Availability: <http://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=935039170426496;res=IELENG> ISBN: 0975086103. [cited 06 Feb 16].

Personal Author: Lemckert, Charles; Source: In: Brown, Allison (Editor). Engineering Education for a Sustainable Future: Proceedings of the 14th Annual Conference for Australasian Association for Engineering Education and 9th Australasian Women in Engineering Forum. Melbourne, Vic.: Australasian Association for Engineering Education, 2003: 270-274. Document Type: Conference Paper, Research ISBN: 0975086103 Subject: Teaching--Computer network resources; Teaching--Methodology; Teaching--Evaluation; Effective teaching--Evaluation; Peer Reviewed: Yes Affiliation: (1) Griffith University, Gold Coast QLD, Australia, email: c.Lemckert@griffith.edu.au

Database: Engineering Collection