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Autor
Mamman Maharazu (Federal College of Education, Katsina, Katsina State, Nigeria)
Tytuł
Computer Education: a Medium for Sustainable Development and Human Capacity Building in Nigeria
Źródło
International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences (ILSHS), 2014, vol. 21 (3), s. 204-213, bibliogr. 35 poz.
Słowa kluczowe
Edukacja, Kształcenie nauczycieli, Rozwój zrównoważony
Education, Education of teachers, Sustainable development
Uwagi
summ.
Kraj/Region
Nigeria
Nigeria
Abstrakt
Computer education is one of the main keys to economic development and improvements in human welfare. As global economic competition grows sharper, Computer education becomes an important source of competitive advantage, closely linked to economic growth, and a way for countries to attract jobs and investment. In addition, Computer education appears to be one of the key determinants of lifetime earnings. Countries therefore frequently see raising Computer educational attainment as a way of tackling poverty and deprivation. In developing countries, Computer education is also linked to a whole batch of indicators of human development. The experience of Nigerian economies in particular in the past two decades has demonstrated the benefits that public investment in Computer education can bring. The responsibility of this paper therefore, is to discuss the integration Computer education in teacher education for capacity building and sustainable development. Areas of concern are integration of Computer education in teacher education for capacity building and sustainable development, challenges of Computer education in teacher education, and approaches to Computer education integration. The paper concludes and recommends how to build human resources that will build the nation and bring sustainable development Computer education must be integrated into teacher education and Computer education should be a compulsory subject or course for all students in teacher training institutions. (original abstract)
Pełny tekst
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Bibliografia
Pokaż
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  6. UNISCO Bangkok. (2004). Integrating ICTs into education. Lessons learned. Retrieved August 2011.
  7. Ng Wai-kong, Fengchun Mlao, Molly Lee (2010). Capacity building for ICT integration in Education http://digital.review.org/uplands/files/pdf/2009-DON/Capacity-building.pdf
  8. Okoro S. (2010). "Qualitative Universal Basic Education through Structural Innovation in Nigeria", Journal of Childhood and Primary Education, 7(I).
  9. Ololube A. C. Ubogu, A. Ossai, A.G. (2006). ICT and distance education in Nigeria: A Review of literature and accounts. International Open and Distance (IODL) Symposium. 2.643-655.Retrived 2nd of August, 2011.http//www.iodl.uk/public/itbook/kintns.htm.
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  11. Dennis Agama Eka, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(2) (2014) 170-182.
  12. Nayereh Shahmohammadi, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(2) (2014) 183-191.
  13. Godwin E. Itua, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(3) (2014) 200-207.
  14. Rowland U. Aleshi, Clementina N. Iloh, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(3) (2014) 208-216.
  15. Hannatu Abdullahi, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(3) (2014) 217-223.
  16. Fowoyo Joseph Taiwo, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(3) (2014) 244-251.
  17. Abdulrahaman W. Lawal, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 3 (2014) 53-59.
  18. Alaba E. Dare, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 3 (2014) 73-79.
  19. Grema Maina Bukar, Yohanna A. Timothy, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 4 (2014) 9-21.
  20. M. N. Modebelu, F. K. Igwebuike, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 4 (2014) 40-48.
  21. Akor Isaiah Akem, Victor Tavershima Ukeli, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 4 (2014) 49-59.
  22. Sule Maina, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 4 (2014) 87-96.
  23. Nwachukwu Uche Emma, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 5 (2014) 1-12.
  24. Peace Ebele Ilechukwu Chukwbikem, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(1) (2014) 1-17.
  25. Odo John Ogar, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(1) (2014) 28-33.
  26. Halima Sidi Bamall, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(1) (2014) 50-55.
  27. Elizabeth Morenikeji Titilayo Adediran, Albert Oluyomi Kehinde, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(1) (2014) 66-75.
  28. S. A. Kazeem, K. Y. Balogun, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(2) (2014) 108-119.
  29. Nneka Rita Udoye, Victor Etim Ndum, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(2) (2014) 130-139.
  30. Sanusi L. Sa'adatu, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 8(2) (2014) 140-147.
  31. Benedicta Ehi Momodu, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 13 (2014) 64-70.
  32. Adebowale Adeyemi-Suenu, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 13 (2014) 89-94.
  33. Adebowale Adeyemi-Suenu, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 14 (2014) 1-6.
  34. Roghaieh Fathi, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 19 (2014) 24-34.
  35. Zahra Karami Baghteyfouni, Mehri Raoufi, Mahnaz Asadihaghighat, Hamidreza Mahmodian, Mohamad Khaledian, International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences 20 (2014) 1-8.
Cytowane przez
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ISSN
2300-2697
Język
eng
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