Browse Titles

You are viewing titles for CAPELLA UNIVERSITY in the Multimedia communications subject available through the ProQuest Dissertations & Theses Gradworks site.

A Delphi study: Expert recommendations on employing instructional media in collaborative online learning environments Assessing the impact of organizational security policies and employee awareness on the use of social media websites Avatar coaching: A case study on the perceptions of virtual reality coaching interventions with an avatar coach Data communications within the emergency services: A mixed methods study of attempts to improve data communications systems interoperability and information sharing issues Dynamic visualizations: How attraction, motivation and communication affect streaming video tutorial implementation E-mail communication in Generation Y employees: A quantitative study of attitudes, perspectives and perceptions Effectiveness of electronic textbooks with embedded activities on student learning Electronic media choices and their relationships to social adjustment among college students Examining the relationship between the usefulness of multimedia messaging services and brand equity: A conceptual framework Implications of budget allocations on the advancement of telecommunications within the passenger rail industry Investigating the impact of multimedia design principles on learning in an online context Learning theories applied to teaching technology: Constructivism versus behavioral theory for instructing multimedia software programs Motivation factors of current and first-time online donors Open educational resources: A Delphi study of instructional design quality Surveying undergraduates' news consumption habits: Journalism education in the age of media convergence The value of mobile investments: An examination of the link between after-hours use of employer provided mobile devices and client service performance Using Facebook to communicate with husbands while deployed: A qualitative study of Army wives' experiences Virtual communities of practices among business professionals: A quantitative analysis of trust and sense of community