Probeware Research

Brooks-Young, S. (2006). Facilitate Students’ Data Collection and Analysis with Probeware. Today’s Catholic Teacher, 39(5), 12–16.
Data logger. (2017, July 3). Retrieved November 21, 2017, from
Gardner, H. (2006). Multiple intelligences: new horizons (Completely rev. and updated). New York: BasicBooks.
Hisim, N. (2005). Technology in the Lab. Science Teacher, 72(7), 38–41.
Kelly, A. M., & Kennedy-Shaffer, R. (2011). Teaching Newton’s Laws to Urban Middle School Students: Strategies for Conceptual Understanding. Journal of Curriculum & Instruction, 5(1), 54–67.
Madden, M., & Madden, J. (2005a). Probeware & Science for Challenged Learners. Media & Methods, 41(5), 8–10.
Madden, M., & Madden, J. (2005b). Technology and Probeware in Science Courses. Media & Methods, 41(5), 8–8.
Metcalf, S. J., & Tinker, R. F. (2004). Probeware and Handhelds in Elementary and Middle School Science. Journal of Science Education & Technology, 13(1), 43–49.
Pullano, F., Garofalo, J., & Bell, R. L. (2005). Using Probeware to Improve Students’ Graph Interpretation Abilities. School Science & Mathematics, 105(7), 373–376.
Stager, G. (2000). Portable Probeware: Science education’s next frontier. Curriculum Administrator, 36(3), 32.
Trotter, A. (2008). “Probeware” on Increase In Schools’ Science Labs. (cover story). Education Week, 27(29), 1–14.
Vygotskij, L. S., & Cole, M. (1981). Mind in society: the development of higher psychological processes (Nachdr.). Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Univ. Press.
Zucker, Andrew A., T., Robert, Staudt, Carolyn, M., Amie, & Metcalf, Shari. (2008). Learning Science in Grades 3–8 Using Probeware and Computers: Findings from the TEEMSS II Project. Journal of Science Education & Technology., 17(1), 42–48.