This collection of essays presents an authoritative and penetrating comment on the use of the computer in teaching law. The authors have taught and developed instructional materials for many years; they are intimately familiar with the substance of the law, as well as with the teaching techniques that have proven successful.
Part 1 -- Issues in the Use of Computer-aided Instruction in Law -- 1. Why Use a Computer in Teaching and Learning Law? /Robert E. Keeton -- 2. How Can the Law Professor Best Use Computeraided Exercises? Roger Pork -- 3. How Do Computer-aided Exercises in Law Work? /Robert E. Keeton -- Part 2 -- Creating New Computer-aided Exercises -- 4. The Authoring Process and Instructional Design /Russell Burris -- Part 3 -- EDUNET: Sharing Computer-based Resources for Law Teaching -- 5. The EDUCOM Workshop: A Model /Carolyn P. Landis -- 6. Network Experience and Experiments /Russell Burris -- Part 4 -- Review and Summary of Theory and Issues -- 7. Computer-aided Instruction in Law: Theories, Techniques, and Trepidations /Roger Pork and Russell Burris.