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Harrison, Colin; Tomás, Carmen; Crook, Charles (2014)
Publisher: Elsevier
Languages: English
Types: Article
This paper addresses the problem of non-significant intention–behavior effects in educational technology adoption, based on a reanalysis of data from the Impact09 project, a UK-government funded evaluation of technology use in high schools in England that had been selected as representing outstanding Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) innovation. The reanalysis focuses on intentionality and teleology, and attempts to combine an ecological perspective with a critical analysis of the intention–behavior correlations among participants, particularly teachers and head teachers. The concept of self-regulation is also considered as a determinant of behavior. The study reports a qualitative analysis of extensive interview data from four schools, and makes use of Underwood’s concept of ‘linkage e-maturity’. Traditional models of technology acceptance often assumed a steady trajectory of innovation, but such studies failed to explain uneven patterns of adoption. In this reanalysis, an emphasis on learning practices and e-maturity, interpreted within local and system-wide ecological contexts, better explained uneven adoption patterns.
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    • Bagozzi, R.P. (2007). The legacy of the Technology Acceptance Model and a proposal for paradigm shift. Journal of the Association for Information Systems, 8, (2), 244-254.
    • Bruce, B.C. (1993). Innovation and social change. In Bruce, BC, Peyton, JK, & Batson, E (Eds.) Network-Based Classrooms: Promises and Realities. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    • Crook, C., Harrison, C, Farrington-Flint, L., Tomás, C. & Underwood, J. (2010). The Impact of Technology: Value-added classroom practice. Final Report. Coventry: Becta. Retrieved 5 July 2013, Lee, Y., Kozar, K.A. , and Larsen, K.R.T. (2003). “The Technology Acceptance Model: Past, Present, and the Future,” Communications of the AIS, 12 752-780.
    • Table 1 Features of intentionality and e-maturity and in four Impact09 schools
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