Joey J. Lee
PhD in Information Sciences and Technology, The Pennsylvania State University (2009)
Dissertation Title: Understanding How Identity Supportive Games (ISG) Can Impact Asian-American Possible Selves
Lee, J. J., Liao, E., & Ahn, S. (2012). Experience points for learning: Student perceptions of game mechanics for the classroom. Games, Learning and Society (GLS) Conference, Madison, WI.
Lee, J. J. & Hammer, J. (2011). Gamification in Education: What, How, Why Bother? Academic Exchange Quarterly, 15(2).
Lee, J. J., & Li, V. A. (2011, August). Identity Supportive Games: A Game-Based Approach to Asian-American Identity Development in Adolescents. Poster presented at the 119th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Convention (APA).
Hoadley, C., Xu, H., Lee, J. J., Rosson, M. (2010). Privacy as Information Access and Illusory Control: The Case of the Facebook News Feed Privacy Outcry. Journal of Electronic Commerce Research and Applications, 9(1): 50-60.
Lee, J. J., & Hoadley, C. (2007). Leveraging Identity to Make Learning Fun: Possible Selves and Experiential Learning in Massively Multiplayer Online Games (MMOGs). Innovate Journal of Online Education, 3(6). http://www.innovateonline.info/index.php?view=article&id=348.
Lee, J. J. (2008, June). Understanding How Identity Supportive Games Can Impact Asian-American Possible Selves. Presented at the International Conference of the Learning Sciences (ICLS 2008) Doctoral Consortium, Utrecht, The Netherlands.
Lee, J. J., Gaydos, M., Hoadley, C. (2008). Identities, Stereotypes, and Constructing Avatars for Success in Math. In Learning and Research in the Web 2 Era: New Opportunities for Research (J. Slotta, organizer). Proceedings of the International Conference of the Learning Sciences (ICLS 2008) Utrecht, The Netherlands.
Hoadley, C., Lee, J. J., & Sockman, B. R. (2008, March) Interdisciplinary Collaboration in Educational Technology Design Teams: A Cross-Case Analysis Using the TACIT Framework. Roundtable Paper. American Educational Research Association (AERA) Annual Conference, March 24-28, 2008.
Lee, J. J., Hoadley, C., & Sockman, B. R. (2008, March) TACIT as a Reflective Tool for Improving Educational Software Partnerships. Poster presented at the Technology Enhanced Learning in Science (TELS) annual meeting held during the American Educational Research Association (AERA) Conference, March 24-28, 2008.
Lee, J. J., Hoadley, C., Xu, H., Rosson, M. B. (2008, February). How to anger Internet users by sharing information they've already published: Privacy attitudes and the Facebook controversy. Poster presented at the 2008 Information Sciences and Technology Graduate Symposium: Creativity and Innovation: The Future of Information, Technology, and the Enterprise.
Lee, J. J., & Hoadley, C. (2007). Leveraging identity to make learning fun: Possible selves and experiential learning in massively multiplayer online games (MMOGs). Innovate Journal of Online Education, 3(6).
Lee, J. J. and Hoadley, C. (2006). "Ugly in a world where you can choose to be beautiful": Teaching and learning about diversity via virtual worlds. In Proceedings of the 7th International Conference of the Learning Sciences (ICLS06), Bloomington, Indiana, June 2006, pp. 383-389.
Lee, J. J. and Hoadley, C. (2006). Online identity as a leverage point for learning in massively multiplayer online games (MMORPGs). In Proceedings of the 6th IEEE International Conference on Advanced Learning Technologies (ICALT06), Kekrade, the Netherlands, July 2006, pp. 761-763.
Lee, J. J., Hellar, D. B., & Hoadley, C. (2006). Gender, Gaming, and IT Careers. In E. M. Trauth (Ed.) Encyclopedia of Gender and Information Technology, Hershey, PA: Idea Group, Inc.
- National Science Foundation - Co-PI of Climate Change Educational Partnership (CCEP) Grant ($5.65 million USD over 5 years)
- National Science Foundation - Climate Change Educational Partnership (CCEP) Supplemental Grant ($60,000 awarded in 2011).
- Pennsylvania Governor’s School in Information Technology Grant ($4500 awarded in 2005).
- Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) Institute Grant ($3400 in funding awarded in 2005 and 2007).
- NSF-Funded Research Fellow position for Technology Enhanced Learning in Science (TELS) Project (Fall 2005-Spring 2008)
- NSF-Funded Funded LIFE Graduate Fellow
- Pennsylvania State University Graduate Teaching Fellow
MSTU 4039: Video games in education
Provides students with tools they will need to understand, analyze and build games. Focus is on gaining an understanding of rules, interactivity, play, social interaction, and all other factors that go into making an innovative and fun game. Primary focus is on the basic language of games: game play and game design. Course also addresses games from an educational perspective. Special fee: $45.
MSTU 5003: Theory and programming of interactive media I
Aimed at students who are interested in building instructional multimedia in Adobe Flash. Provides students with tools for understanding, analyzing and constructing Flash-based multimedia in a hands-on manner. Examples and mini-tutorials abound. Theory and design are integrated to ensure students emerge as authors of well designed, educationally sound media.
MSTU 6000: Advanced designing educational games
Permission required. Periodically under this course number, various faculty and staff members offer courses on important topics in communication, computing, or instructional technology and media which will be announced at least one semester in advance. Topics may vary each semester and may include any of the following: art, music, and technology; their symbiotic interplay; assessing the impact of technology in our schools; database driven website development; educational technology research; gender, communication, and digital technology; media and education; research methodologies; social and emotional learning and digital technology; technology and school change; technology, education, and public policy; technology, inquiry, and culture; writing technology. Special fee $30-50.
Centers and Projects
Through an understanding of play, the Games Research Lab seeks to gain knowledge of human cognition, collaboration, media effects, modern culture, creativity, improvisation and other factors within games that have implications for education. Faculty and students involved with the Games Research Lab have broad-ranging interests, and the lab has resources allowing the study of video games, traditional board and card games, role-playing games, games for teaching and learning, "serious" games, media literacy, the psychology of games, and related topics.
For more information, please visit: http://www.tc.columbia.edu/centers/gamesresearchlab/