DEE 2015: Presentations and Abstacts
The full list of abstracts is available to download here. This includes all papers, posters and interactive workshops presented at the 2015 Developments in Economics Education conference.
View the Tweets from the conference (#dee2015), which have been collected through Storify.
Resources from presenters
After the conference, any presenters who wish to share their slides with other delegates should send them to Ashley.
Presentations from the 2015 conference:
- Ralf Becker, Assessing the effectiveness of peer assisted study schemes
- Carlos Cortinhas, Does formative feedback help or hinder students? An empirical investigation
- Carlos Cortinhas, How original is your work? Cheating and plagiarism
- Peter Davies and Marco Ercolani, Hard and soft choices? Subject selection by schools and students
- Valerie Dickie, Student transition and technology
- Dean Garratt and Stephen Heasell, Teaching application and communication of Economics: presentation slides plus summary of group discussions.
- Jon Guest and Robert Riegler, Do the self-evaluation skills of economics undergraduates improve as they progress from the first to the second year of their degree programme?
- Ross Guest, Bill Bosshardt, Edmund Cannon, David McCausland and Alvin Birdi, Publishing in the International Review of Economics Education
- Philip Hedges, Why Assessment Format Matters
- John Houston and Madhusudan Acharrya, Fighting the Ebola virus: an example of qualitative risk modelling in a resource-constrained environment
- Cloda Jenkins, Parama Chaudhury and Christian Spielmann, Generation research: helping students become well trained economists for the challenges of the 21st century
- Linda Juleff, Student expectations of assessment and feedback
- Tomasz Kopczewski, Maciej Sobolewski and Ireneusz Miernik, Monte Carlo simulation and visualisation as advanced research and teaching tools for microeconomics
- Karen Kufuor, TRIBE: online teaching resource for business and economics
- Richard McManus, Assessment timing: student preferences and its impact on performance
- Paul Middleditch, Teaching with Twitter: an extension to the learning environment
- Linh Nguyen and Andrew Mearman, Online teaching slides: are they bane or benefits?
- Adam Ozanne, Video on Using Blackboard, Microsoft OneNote and a Tablet PC to deliver large cohort maths teaching
- Inna Pomorina, Economics and business students: different, different but the same
- Mike Reynolds, The Blackboard Wiki for learning
- Peter Smith, The impact of A-level reform on economics in higher education
- Guglielmo Volpe, Loss aversion as incentive to study
- Linda Wannan-Edgar, Maths for business and economics first-year students: an EBL enquiry-based learning approach
- David Wheat and Michelle Crook, Teaching monetary policy with contrasting methods
Who Should Attend?
Anyone interested in teaching economics at HE level (whether to economics or other students), especially:
- Lecturers in higher and further education
- Graduate teaching assistants
- Library and information staff
- Teaching support staff
- Staff developers