This Brochure on E-education, Nr. 1, focuses the Web in education, in particular E-education (Electronically Enhanced Education). The text accomplishes many thoughts and observations laid down in the four 2004?2006 Volumes on The Principles of E-education. E-education could not emerge without the Web as an icon for electronic communication and technique. Together with the Net, cyberspace's concepts shaped major domains of modern society, including norms as well as thought patterns and behaviors. E-education covers one of the most influential cultural complexities-intergenerational transference-and is by no means identical with the Web or the Internet. This is one of the interesting perspectives of the Brochure. Students and teachers who experience 'being online', and develop a positive attitude in that regard, are not unbalanced involved in or even enslaved by the Web. E-education integrates Web elements, its data and its Internet provisions with non-electronic devices. Those form a specific Education Environment that sustains the acquiring of a variety of skills, insights and attitudes, which are ultimately the outset of a well-educated citizen. Their establishment of Intranet Sites is a special form of using the Web, with many guarantees not to become involved in the Internet mediated Web vices. The brochure explains how parental fears that their kids will via E-education automatically enter problematic sites, spend time in Internet-driven chat boxes or mail systems, or operate Internet-related handhelds with inappropriate films and texts, are misled in not appreciating the difference between an education Intranet and the Web-related Internet.
About Michael Foox
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Published May 9, 2006
by iUniverse, Inc..
Computers & Technology, Education & Reference.