Ansbacher, T. (1997). If technology is the answer, what was the question? Technology and experience-based learning. Hand to Hand, 11(3), 3-6.

Baillie, C., and Percoco, G. (2001). A study of present use and usefulness of computer-based learning at a technical university. European Journal of Engineering Education, 25(1), 33-43.

Bainbridge, W.S. (2007). The scientific research potential of virtual worlds. Science, 371(5837), 472-476.

Bauer, M.W., and Gaskell, G. (Eds.). (2002). Biotechnology: The making of a global controversy. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Bauer, M.W., Durant, J., Ragnarsdottir, A., and Rudolfsdottir, A. (1995). Science and technology in the British press, 1946-1990: The media monitor project, vols. 1-4 (Technical Report). London: Science Museum and Wellcome Trust for the History of Medicine.

Bauer, M.W., Petkova, K., Boyadjieva, P., and Gornev, G. (2006). Long-term trends in the public representation of science across the “Iron Curtain”: 1946-1995. Social Studies of Science, 36(1), 99-131.

Bilal, D. (2002a). Children’s use of the Yahooligans! web search engine: III. Cognitive and physical behaviors on fully self-generated search tasks. Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 53(13), 1170-1183.

Bilal, D. (2002b). Perspectives on children’s navigation of the World Wide Web. Online Information Review, 26(2), 108-117.

Bonney, R. (2004). Understanding the process of research. In D. Chittenden, G. Farmelo, and B. Lewenstein (Eds.), Creating connections: Museums and the public understanding of current research (pp. 199-210). Walnut Creek, CA: AltaMira Press.

Bowman, R.F. (1982). A Pac-Man theory of motivation: Tactical implications for classroom instruction. Educational Technology, 22(9), 14-17.

Bransford, J.D., Franks, J.J., Vye, N.J., and Sherwood, R.D. (1989). New approaches to instruction: Because wisdom can’t be told. In S. Vosniadou and A. Ortony (Eds.), Similarity and analogical reasoning (pp. 470-497). New York: Cambridge University Press.

Broks, P. (2006). Understanding popular science. London: Open University Press.

Brossard, D., and Shanahan, J. (2003). Do they want to have their say? Media, agricultural biotechnology, and authoritarian views of democratic processes in science. Mass Communication and Society, 6(3), 291-312.

Brossard, D., Scheufele, D., Kim, E., and Lewenstein, B.V. (2008). Religiosity as a perceptual filter: Examining processes of opinion formation about nanotechnology. Submitted to Public Understanding of Science.

Brown, J.S., and Duguid, P. (2000). The social life of information. Boston: Harvard Business School Press.

Burnham, J. (1987). How superstition won and science lost: Popularizing science and health in the United States. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Callanan, M., and Jipson, J.L. (2001). Explanatory conversations and young children’s developing scientific literacy. In K. Crowley, C.D. Schunn, and T. Okeda (Eds.), Designing for science: Implications from everyday, classroom, and professional settingngs (pp. 21-49). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement