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Nicholas King
Pathology, University of Sydney

Contact Details

E-mail: nickk@med.usyd.edu.au
Phone: +61 2 9351 4553

Room 264
Department of Pathology
5th Floor, Blackburn Building, D06
University of Sydney, NSW, 2006

Web-site: http://www.pathology.usyd.edu.au/Pathology2004/Staff/Staff_CVs/Nick_King.html

Photo of Nicholas King

Research Interests

Professor King is interested in the immunobiology of the cell membrane surface. His main areas of research include the control of modulation of cell membrane architecture and cell surface molecules important in immune cell interactions. He also has a strong interest in medical education, which is the link to CHAI. He was the medical supervisor for Simprac.

About

Professor of Pathology

Current Projects

Recent Publications

D. Chesher, J. Kay, and N. J. King. SIMPRAC: Supporting reflective learning within a new computer-based virtual patient simulator. In Online Proceedings of the AIED (Artificial Intelligence in Education) 2005 Workshop on Learner Modelling for Reflection, to Support Learner Control, Metacognition and Improved Communication between Teachers and Learners (LeMoRe05), pages 72-80, 2005. [View Details]

D. Chesher, J. Kay, and N. King. SIMPRAC: A web-based virtual patient to support learning through reflection. Technical Report 562, School of Information Technologies, University of Sydney, January 2005. [View Details]

D. Chesher, J. Kay, and N. King. A web-based virtual patient to support reflective learning. In S. Bull, P. Brna, and V. Dimitrova, editors, Online Supplementary Proceedings (Volume V) of AIED 2003, Artificial Intelligence in Education, pages 209-218, 2003. [View Details]

D. Chesher, J. Kay, and N. King. A web-based medical case simulation for continuing professional education. In Online Proceedings of the ITS (Intelligent Teaching Systems) 2002 Workshop on Individual and Group Modelling Methods That Help Learners Understand Themselves, pages 26-31, 2002. [View Details]

D. Chesher, J. Kay, and N. King. Simprac - teaching system for management of chronic illness. In Online Proceedings of the AH (Adaptive Hypermedia and Adaptive Web Based Systems) 2002 Workshop on Adaptive Systems for Web-Based Education, pages 143-149, 2002. [View Details]

M. Barg, K. Crawford, A. Fekete, T. Greening, O. Hollands, J. Kay, and J. Kingston. Problem-based learning for foundation computer science courses. Computer Science Education, 10:1 - 20, 2000. [View Details]

A. Fekete, J. Kay, J. Kingston, and K. Wimalartne. Supporting reflection in introductory computer science. In SIGCSE Technical Symposium on Computer Science Education (Proceedings), volume 32, pages 144-148, 2000. [View Details]

M. Barg, K. Crawford, A. Fekete, T. Greening, O. Hollands, J. Kay, and J. Kingston. Problem-based learning for foundation computer science courses. Technical Report Tr 223, Basser Department of Computer Science, Date 1999. [View Details]

A. Fekete, T. Greening, and J. Kingston. Conveying technical content in a curriculum using problem based learning. In ACSE '98: Proceedings of the 3rd Australasian conference on Computer science education, pages 198-202, New York, NY, USA, 1998. ACM. [View Details]

T. Greening, J. Kay, J. Kingston, and K. Crawford. Results of a pbl trial in first year computer science. In J. Hurst, editor, Second Australasian Conference on Computer Science Education (Proceedings), pages 201 - 206. ACM Press, 1997. [View Details]

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