Skip to main content

A study of the relationship among self-efficacy, help-seeking behaviors and intention of continue participation in the "insect feeding game"

0Citations
Citations of this article
6Readers
Mendeley users who have this article in their library.

Abstract

In Taiwan, the 12-year compulsory education was implemented in 2019. The nature curriculum emphasizing the importance of students' self-learning and problem-solving skills. This study applied an "insect breeding game" to understand the relationship of students' participation in self-efficacy, help-seeking behavior, and intention of continue participation in the game. In this study, 206 students of the 4th grade primary students participated. This study adopted a method of questionnaire survey, Through a valid and reliable questionnaire (Cronbach’s α=0.879), Path analysis of data from 206 effective responses was performed using SPSS (version 22) and structural equation modeling-AMOS (version 21). The conclusions were: 1. the game’s self-efficacy of student was significantly positively correlated with instrumental help-seeking behavior. 2. There was no significant correlation between game’s self-efficacy and executive help-seeking behavior. 3. Instrumental help-seeking behavior was significantly positively correlated with the intention of continue participation. 4. Executive help-seeking behavior was significantly positively correlated with the intention of continue participation. The suggestions of this study enabled educators to focus on the self-efficacy of students' participation in game-based-eLearning and encouraged students' help-seeking behaviors to enhance their intention to continue participate in game-based-eLearning on future.

Cite

CITATION STYLE

APA

Juh, C. C., Lu, C. C., & Hong, J. C. (2020). A study of the relationship among self-efficacy, help-seeking behaviors and intention of continue participation in the “insect feeding game.” International Journal of Information and Education Technology, 10(5), 367–371. https://doi.org/10.18178/ijiet.2020.10.5.1391

Register to see more suggestions

Mendeley helps you to discover research relevant for your work.

Already have an account?

Save time finding and organizing research with Mendeley

Sign up for free