Growing Use of SaaS Signifies a Shift in Clinical Trial Management Systems Market The growing use of 'Software as a Service (SaaS)' system that enables web-based
access to trial management systems signifies an undergoing shift in the clinical research industry.
Revolutionizing Education Through Web-Based
As a consequence of this demand for flexibility, many universities have introduced web-based
lectures, comprising learning tools which integrate sound and images and are designed to digitally record lectures for subsequent delivery over the web (Collis & Moonen, 2011; Gosper, Green, McNeil, Phillips, Preston, & Woo, 2008, von Konsky, Ivins, & Gribble, 2009).
With a vast number of new software and Web-based
reading programs on the market, students of all ages and abilities can target specific reading skills, such as comprehension, fluency, phonemic awareness and vocabulary.
New technology and a large student population have made web-based
classes a more attractive option for colleges and universities (Lei & Gupta, 2010) but some faculty worry about the quality of student learning in an online course (Kirtman, 2009).
However, as is often the case when something new and potentially revolutionary emerges in our lives, the growth of web-based
clinical assessment has been met with a mixture of both idealization and fear.
With the growth of the Internet and the students' familiarity with the Internet, textbook publishers have introduced web-based
homework applications as a way for students to receive the practice they need, as well as receive immediate feedback on their solutions.
information, whether it originates from subjective blogs or peer-reviewed articles, is now accessible with just a few quick keystrokes.
Some libraries provide only minimal information about their collections and services, while many offer more WebOPACs, access to online databases, e-books, virtual reference service, electronic reserves, Web-based
user education tools, virtual tours, etc.
June 1-7 Teaching and Learning in Web-based
documentation is designed to be less dense and more accessible than prior printed versions.