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Computers in Language Teaching

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by

Taísa Santos

on 22 October 2014

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Transcript of Computers in Language Teaching

#Preliminary to clear vision of the future
#What computers CAN'T do
#What computers CAN do
#References
#Conclusion and discussion
#Creating and evaluating computer-based activities
1. Drills
2. Adaptive Testing
3. Corpora and Concordancing
4. Computer Mediated Communication (CMC)
5. Multimedia Production
Computers in Language Teaching
Maggie Sokolik
Historical overview
What computers can't do
What computers can do
Muds and moos
Creating and evaluating
Conclusion and discussion
Consider a future device for individual use, which is a sort of mechanized private file and library. It needs a name, and to coin one at random, "memex" will do. A memex is a device in which an individual stores all his books, records, and communications, and which is mechanized so that it may be consulted with exceeding speed and flexibility. It is enlarged intimate supplement to his memory (Bush 1945, p. 106).
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1940s
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1950s
1960s
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1970s
1980s
E-mail


Chat


Muds and Moos

Digital Video
Hypertext/Web-Based Stories
1. Machine Translation

2. Providing Appropriate Feedback

3. Voice Recognition

4. Grammar Checking

5. Essay Marking
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Machine Translation
Providing Appropriate Feedback
Voice Recognition
Grammar Checking
Essay Marking
Appearance
Navigation
Interactivity and Feedback
Value
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Sound Pedagogy vs. Computer technology
How have you used computers in your own education?
In your opinion, what is the most useful application of computer technology to language learning?
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"MUD and MOO users create stories by inventing rich environments filled with objects that other users can manipulate and investigate." (Sokolik, 2001, p. 484)
Full transcript