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Stewart Mark Godwin
Polytechnic West
Perth, Australia
 

Stewart Godwin is an information technology educator with a primary interest in computer programming languages. His doctorate in education reflects a commitment to the development of computer science curricula and hybrid learning environments for professional educators.

After a successful career in the private sector, Stewart graduated with a Bachelor in Computer Science from Edith Cowan University in 1997, and accepted a lecturing position with South East Metropolitan College. He moved to a lecturing position with the Higher Colleges of Technology in 2001 at the Al Ain Men’s College. During his stay in the United Arab Emirates, he completed a Master’s of Education and then commenced doctoral studies. Returning to Australia in 2005, Stewart began teaching at the International School of Western Australia and completed his doctoral studies in 2007. In 2008, Stewart moved to the Tunbridge Wells High School as head of computing and taught across a range of computer subject areas.

By 2009, Stewart had moved back to Perth and accepted a permanent lecturing position in the vocational training sector where he has developed curricula for networking and programming qualifications across multiple campuses. Throughout his educational career, Stewart has been a strong advocate for the delivery of multi-discipline computer-based courses and continues to design and develop online materials for vocational qualifications.

In addition to the reviews written for Computing Reviews, Stewart is also a reviewer for pre-published academic articles in the higher education journal at Polytechnic West. Both of these activities complement his commitment to higher education and computer science.


     

Student affect during learning with a MOOC
Dillon J., Ambrose G., Wanigasekara N., Chetlur M., Dey P., Sengupta B., D’Mello S.  LAK 2016 (Proceedings of the 6th International Conference on Learning Analytics & Knowledge, Edinburgh, UK,  Apr 25-29, 2016) 528-529, 2016. Type: Proceedings

An interesting perspective on the massive open online courses (MOOCs) topic has the potential to change the delivery format and possible retention rates. This paper reports on research that collected the emotional feelings of students working thro...

 

Smart material interfaces for education
Minuto A., Pittarello F., Nijholt A.  Journal of Visual Languages and Computing 31, Part B, 267-274, 2015. Type: Article

The science experiences for many primary school children are limited by the abilities of teaching staff in the areas of science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM). This research demonstrates with a practical activity how young childr...

 

Deterring cheating in online environments
Corrigan-Gibbs H., Gupta N., Northcutt C., Cutrell E., Thies W.  ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction 22(6): Article-No. 28, 2015. Type: Article

All educational institutions have faced issues of plagiarism and academic dishonesty; this has been partially resolved by requiring students to agree to an honor code. However, these same institutions are presented with different challenges when f...

 

 Automatic detection of learning styles: state of the art
Feldman J., Monteserin A., Amandi A.  Artificial Intelligence Review 44(2): 157-186, 2015. Type: Article

This paper is a comprehensive examination of major learning styles and current approaches to automatically detect a student’s learning style. The introduction reports that over the last 20 years, researchers have identified 71 learning style...

 

Do we speak the same language?: Design goals and culture clashes in an online forum for young people
Martinviita A., Kuure L., Luoma P.  C&T 2015 (Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Communities and Technologies, Limerick, Ireland,  Jun 27-30, 2015) 69-78, 2015. Type: Proceedings

This case study demonstrates how the design goals of an online environment do not fully reflect the actual user experience. The online service, developed by a private company, aims to foster positive attitudes in the everyday lives of 16- to 18-ye...

 
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