Comparing parent-child co-reading on print, basic, and enhanced e-book platforms. This QuickReport presents the results of our first. The Joan Ganz Cooney Center (informally, the Cooney Center) is an independent, non-profit, Digital Play: The Cooney Center has released and contributed to a number of reports and surveys on the The School Library Journal. Retrieved. Researchers at the Joan Ganz Cooney Center found that children recalled fewer narrative details and engaged in less content related conversation when.
- Mixing the old with the new could help to improve children's literacy skills
- G4C13: Games at the Core: Transformative Promise or Publishers Pablum? (Joan Ganz Cooney Center)
Mixing the old with the new could help to improve children's literacy skills
JavasScript is required to use the core functionality of this site including searching, downloading data, and depositing data. Print books vs.
G4C13: Games at the Core: Transformative Promise or Publishers Pablum? (Joan Ganz Cooney Center)
Joan Ganz Cooney Center. A study of variations in interactions, engagement, and child story comprehension in parent-child co-reading across print book, basic e-book, and enhanced e-book formats, based on observations of 32 parent-child pairs reading a print book and either its basic e-book or enhanced e-book counterpart.
E-book and printed book reading in different contexts as emergent literacy facilitator. Click, swipe, and read: Sharing e-books with toddlers and preschoolers.
Parent co-reading survey: Co-reading with children on iPads: Parents' perceptions and practices. Tablet-based eBooks for young children: What does the research say? E-books and emergent literacy in early childhood settings: Research-to-policy resources.