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The Relative Importance Of Gender, Major, Year, And Cohort Differences In Undergraduate Engineering Orientations

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Conference

2009 Annual Conference & Exposition

Location

Austin, Texas

Publication Date

June 14, 2009

Start Date

June 14, 2009

End Date

June 17, 2009

ISSN

2153-5965

Conference Session

Attitudes, Self-Confidence, and Self-Efficacy of Women Engineering Students

Tagged Division

Women in Engineering

Page Count

16

Page Numbers

14.1246.1 - 14.1246.16

DOI

10.18260/1-2--5851

Permanent URL

https://peer.asee.org/5851

Download Count

65

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Paper Authors

author page

Moshe Hartman Retired

author page

Harriet Hartman Rowan University

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Abstract
NOTE: The first page of text has been automatically extracted and included below in lieu of an abstract

References

1. Farrell, Stephanie et. al. 2001.The Multidisciplinary engineering clinic at Rowan University: Benefits to Students and Faculty. Proceedings of the International Conference on Engineering Education, August, Oslo, Norway, Session 6E-7:16-20.

2. Felder, R.M. et al. 1995. A Longitudinal study of engineering student performance and retention. III. Gender differences in student performance and attitudes. Journal of Engineering Education 84(2): 151-174.

3. Gibbons, Michael T. 2006. The Year in Numbers. http://www.asee.org/publications/profiles/index.cfm#The_Profiles_and_Data_Book. Retrieved 1/9/06.

4. Hartman, Harriet and Moshe Hartman. 2001. The role of self –confidence in undergraduate engineering education. Paper presented at the American Sociological Association meetings, Anaheim, California, August.

5. Hartman, Harriet and Moshe Hartman. 2003. Final Report to NSF: A Gender Lens on Rowan University’s College of Engineering. Available online at: http://users.rowan.edu/~hartman/research.

6. Hartman, Harriet and Moshe Hartman. 2007.The gender impact in different engineering majors. Proceedings of the First International Conference on Research in Engineering Education. Hawaii, June.

7. Hartman, Moshe, Harriet Hartman, and Jennifer Kadlowec. 2008. The Impact of Bio-engineering: Part I. Do Bio-engineering students differ from other engineering students? Preliminary results. Proceedings of the American Association of Engineering Education Conference.

8. Jawitz, Jeff, and Leanne Scott.1997. Who does not succeed in engineering at the University of Cape Town? What can one tell from the retention rate? Proceedings of the 27th Frontiers in Education Conference, v. 1, pp. 71-75.

9. Margolis, J., and Fisher, A. 2002. Unlocking the Clubhouse: Women in Computing. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

10. National Science Foundation. 2007. Women, Minorities, and Persons with disabilities in Science and Engineering: 2007. Arlington, VA: NSF: Division of Science resources Statistics, Publication NSF 07- 315.Table C-5. Available from http://www.nsf.gov/statistics/wmpd.

11. Rosser, Sue V., 1991. Female Friendly Science. Columbia, NY: Teacher’s College Press.

12. Seymour, E.Y. and Hewitt, N.M. 1997. Talking about Leaving: Why Undergraduates Leave the Sciences. Colorado: Westview Press.

13. Shivy, Victoria and Terri Sullivan. 2003. Engineering students’ perceptions of engineering specialties. Journal of Vocational Behavior 67(1): 87-101.

14. Trytten, Deborah, Susan Walden, Teri Reed Rhoads. “Industrial Engineering Student Perceptions of Computer Science, Computer Engineering, and Electrical Engineering. ASEE/IEEE Frontiers in Education Conference 2005 Oct Indianapolis. SIH-1-6

Hartman, M., & Hartman, H. (2009, June), The Relative Importance Of Gender, Major, Year, And Cohort Differences In Undergraduate Engineering Orientations Paper presented at 2009 Annual Conference & Exposition, Austin, Texas. 10.18260/1-2--5851

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