Citation

Comparative espeedreading productivity deficiencies at the graduate level: A 20/20 foresight /hindsight report for the future 2020 CIES conference.

Abstract | Word Stems | Keywords | Association | Citation | Similar Titles



Abstract:

Cutting Reading/eReading Time in Half.
Reading Time - This 250-Word Abstract
Typical slow ESL Reader --- 66 seconds.

Information Overload, CIES, and Bill Gates were born in 1955. Forty years later, Desk-Top-Publishing, CorelDraw and Windows 95 transformed the world of ‘Publish or Perish’.
Printing rates increased dramatically. Reading rates remained virtually the same. Only SpeedReaders were up-to-date.
The first (only) Academic Research Study was launched, with heavy-reading-load subjects from 6 continents. There were 11 replications from Petrochemical, Medical, Scientific, Engineering, Banking, Military and Information Technology Fields.
The results of this longitudinal research study will be presented at this CIES Session. The Business/Professional Press was, however, more taken with this contentious, ever-expanding phenomena. While eSRP2020© has been embraced by the Private Sector, ironically it remains largely ignored by Academia where some believe there is also an eInformation-Overload dilemma.
This Session outlines what might be implemented to overcome these ubiquitous eLearning deficiencies. It will also provide an opportunity to question both Researcher and ‘Researchee’ on the differences between SpeedReading (from hard copy) and eSpeedReading (from the screen).
It is primarily for those who: Never learned SpeedReading (let alone eSpeedReading) - are ESL Learners, yet must read volumes of English Technical Documentation - Receive more than 10 “eMail Attachments” per day - Do at least 2 hours of daily eResearch. - Have difficulty recalling names - Are planning to do “on-line” Exams. - Might like to dramatically improve their eReading and eNoteTaking Skills, especially if it took longer than 33 seconds to assimilate this mere 250-word Abstract.
The eSpeedReading Productivity2020© grad is now halfway through the NEXT Abstract!

Author's Keywords:

eSpeedReading Productivity levels, Information & eInformation Overload, ESL eLearning, High-Speed Visual NoteTaking.
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Association:
Name: 55th Annual Conference of the Comparative and International Education Society
URL:
http://www.cies.us


Citation:
URL: http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p493072_index.html
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MLA Citation:

Amoriggi, Helen. "Comparative espeedreading productivity deficiencies at the graduate level: A 20/20 foresight /hindsight report for the future 2020 CIES conference." Paper presented at the annual meeting of the 55th Annual Conference of the Comparative and International Education Society, Fairmont Le Reine Elizabeth, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, May 01, 2011 <Not Available>. 2014-11-26 <http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p493072_index.html>

APA Citation:

Amoriggi, H. , 2011-05-01 "Comparative espeedreading productivity deficiencies at the graduate level: A 20/20 foresight /hindsight report for the future 2020 CIES conference." Paper presented at the annual meeting of the 55th Annual Conference of the Comparative and International Education Society, Fairmont Le Reine Elizabeth, Montreal, Quebec, Canada <Not Available>. 2014-11-26 from http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p493072_index.html

Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: Cutting Reading/eReading Time in Half.
Reading Time - This 250-Word Abstract
Typical slow ESL Reader --- 66 seconds.

Information Overload, CIES, and Bill Gates were born in 1955. Forty years later, Desk-Top-Publishing, CorelDraw and Windows 95 transformed the world of ‘Publish or Perish’.
Printing rates increased dramatically. Reading rates remained virtually the same. Only SpeedReaders were up-to-date.
The first (only) Academic Research Study was launched, with heavy-reading-load subjects from 6 continents. There were 11 replications from Petrochemical, Medical, Scientific, Engineering, Banking, Military and Information Technology Fields.
The results of this longitudinal research study will be presented at this CIES Session. The Business/Professional Press was, however, more taken with this contentious, ever-expanding phenomena. While eSRP2020© has been embraced by the Private Sector, ironically it remains largely ignored by Academia where some believe there is also an eInformation-Overload dilemma.
This Session outlines what might be implemented to overcome these ubiquitous eLearning deficiencies. It will also provide an opportunity to question both Researcher and ‘Researchee’ on the differences between SpeedReading (from hard copy) and eSpeedReading (from the screen).
It is primarily for those who: Never learned SpeedReading (let alone eSpeedReading) - are ESL Learners, yet must read volumes of English Technical Documentation - Receive more than 10 “eMail Attachments” per day - Do at least 2 hours of daily eResearch. - Have difficulty recalling names - Are planning to do “on-line” Exams. - Might like to dramatically improve their eReading and eNoteTaking Skills, especially if it took longer than 33 seconds to assimilate this mere 250-word Abstract.
The eSpeedReading Productivity2020© grad is now halfway through the NEXT Abstract!


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