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AbstractDeveloping portfolios electronically provides students with ways to demonstrate a broad range ofabilities, as well as give them more awareness of the unique capabilities of technology in creatingmeaningful forms of alternative assessment. A well-designed electronic portfolio system can support thisapproach and offer expanded potential for collecting different kinds of records of students' work. Finalproducts in a variety of media (text, graphics, video, multimedia) can be included using video and computertechnologies. Teacher candidates from two small university credential programs created portfolios usingeither web page (HTML) or Hyperstudio templates customized to address specific course objectives.Electronic student portfolios stored on CD-ROM provide a practical demonstration of the use ofmultimedia technology as a means of preserving student work, presenting evidence of meeting courseobjectives, and providing a framework for student reflection.