Review of related literature Foreign Literature According to Douglas N. Arnold, Computer-Laded Instruction (CIA) Is a diverse and rapidly expanding spectrum of computer technologies that assist the teaching and learning process. CIA is also known as computer-assisted Instruction. Examples of CIA applications include guided drill and practice exercises, computer visualization of complex objects, and computer-facilitated communication between students and teachers. The number of computers In American schools has risen from one for every 125 students In 1981 to one for every nine students In 1996.
While the united States leads the world In the number of computers per school student, Western European and Japanese schools are also highly computerized. CIA tools, such as word processors, spreadsheets, and databases, collect, organize, analyze, and transmit information. They also facilitate communication among students, between students and instructors, and beyond the classroom to distant students, instructors, and experts. Cited on “http://www. Imam. Mum. Du/-?Arnold//papers/CIA. PDF” Local Literature The Computer has become a part of life for many Filipinos, whether doing reservations, homework, researches, or using the Internet.
Due to modern technology, the demands of many people vary but these are still attained. Complicated tasks become easy and faster to accomplish through the emergence of computers. In the late sass, computers made their way into early childhood classrooms in the United States. In the Philippines, schools have been adapting the same practice of using computers as early as preschool. Len some private schools in Philippines they use CIA software, most of the time in Math and English, Science and reading to make the subject more interesting.