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Overview of content related to 'hefce'

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This page provides an overview of 1 article related to 'hefce'. Note that filters may be applied to display a sub-set of articles in this category (see FAQs on filtering for usage tips). Select this link to remove all filters.

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The Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) is a non-departmental public body of the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (previously the Department for Innovation, Universities and Skills) in the United Kingdom, which has been responsible for the distribution of funding to Universities and Colleges of Higher and Further Education in England since 1992. (Excerpt from Wikipedia article: HEFCE)

Key statistics

Metadata related to 'hefce' (as derived from all content tagged with this term):

  • Number of articles referring to 'hefce': 48 (2.8% of published articles)
  • Total references to 'hefce' across all Ariadne articles: 75
  • Average number of references to 'hefce' per Ariadne article: 1.56
  • Earliest Ariadne article referring to 'hefce': 1996-01
  • Trending factor of 'hefce': 0 (see FAQs on monitoring of trends)

See our 'hefce' overview for more data and comparisons with other tags. For visualisations of metadata related to timelines, bands of recency, top authors, and and overall distribution of authors using this term, see our 'hefce' usage charts. Usage chart icon

Top authors

Ariadne contributors most frequently referring to 'hefce':

  1. pete johnston (see articles on this topic by this author)
  2. martin white (see articles on this topic by this author)
  3. robert beagrie (see articles on this topic by this author)
  4. maureen pennock (see articles on this topic by this author)
  5. neil beagrie (see articles on this topic by this author)

Note: Links to all articles by authors listed above set filters to display articles by each author in the overview below. Select this link to remove all filters.

Titlesort icon Article summary Date

After the Big Bang: The Forces of Change and E-Learning

Pete Johnston examines what recent developments in the area of "e-learning" might mean for the custodians of the information resources required to support teaching and learning.

March 2001, issue27, feature article

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by Dr. Radut