Journal of Economics and Finance Education
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Using a survey technique, we evaluate the effect of PowerPoint, online lecture notes, financial calculators, and machine readable forms (MRF) on students' assessment of the quality of instruction, perceived knowledge level, satisfaction, post-course interest in the subject, and average grade in introductory finance courses. We also examine these opinions on a relative basis by comparing the responses of Finance majors versus non-Finance majors. The results suggest that certain technologies are received better than others and further, that the perceived quality of instructional techniques is largely contingent on the student's choice of major.
Copyright, 2006, Journal of Economics and Finance Education; reproduced with permission of the Journal of Economics and Finance Education.
Dolvin, Steven D.; Morgan, J. Michael; and Pyles, Mark, "The Effect of Instructional Technologies on the Finance Classroom" (2006). Scholarship and Professional Work - Business. 67.