Detecting Major Misconceptions about Employment in ICT: A Study of the Myths about ICT Work among Females
 Aagaard, J. (2015). Drawn to distraction: A qualitative study of off-task use of educational technology. Computers & Technology, 87, 90-97.
 Adya, M. K. (2005). Early determinants of women in the IT workforce: a model of girls’ career choices. Information Technology & People, 18(3), 230-259.
 Aesaert, K., & van Braak, J. (2015). Gender and socioeconomic related differences in performance based ICT competences. Computers & Education, 84, 8-25.
 Anderson, N., Lankshear, C., Timms, C., & Courtney, L. (2008). ‘Because it’s boring, irrelevant and I don’t like computers’: Why high school girls avoid professionally-oriented ICT subjects. Computers & Education, 50, 1304-1318.
 Bandura, A. (1997). Self-efficacy: The exercise of control. New York: Freeman and company.
 Barrow, M., Reilly, B., & Woodfield, R. (2009). The determinants of undergraduate degree performance: how important is gender? British Educational Research Journal, 35, 575-597.
 Belgorodskiy, A., Crump, B., Griffiths, M., Logan, K., Peter, R., & Richardson, H. (2012). The gender pay gap in the ICT labour market: comparative experiences from the UK and New Zealand. New Technology, Work and Employment, 27, 106-119.
 Bury, R. (2010). Women, work and Web 2.0: a case study. New Technology, Work and Employment, 25, 223-237.
 Clayton, D., & Lynch, T. (2002). Ten years of strategies to increase participation of women in computing. SIGCSE Bulletin, 34, 89-93.
 Clayton, K., & Beekhuyzen, J. (2005). Changing ICT career perceptions: Not so geeky? Redress Journal of the Association of Women Educators, 14, 20-25.
 Courtney, L., Timms, C., Lankshear, C., & Anderson, N. (2005). Establishing pathways for girls in ICT: The search for strategies to achieve balance in Queensland. Journal of the Association of Women Educators, 14, 14-19.
 Cox, A. (2009). Visual representations of gender and computing in consumer and professional magazines. New Technology, Work and Employment, 24, 89-106.
 Craig, A., Fisher, J., & Lang, C. (2007). ICT and Girls: The Need for a Large Scale Intervention Programme. Toowoomba: ACIS 2007 Proceeding.
 Croasdell, D. M. (2011). Why don’t more women major in information systems? Information Technology & People, 24(2), 158-183.
 Damaske, S. (2011). A “MAJOR CAREER WOMAN”? How Women Develop Early Expectations about Work. Gender & Society, 25(4), 409-430.
 Eccles, J. S., Barber, B., & Jozefowicz, D. (1999). Linking gender to educational, occupational and recreational choices: Applying the Eccles et al. model of achievement-related choices. In W. B. Swann, J. H. Langlois, & L. A. Gilbert, Sexism and stereotypes in modern society (pp. 153-191). Washington: American Psychological Association.
 Farmer, L. (2008). Teen Girls and Technology: What’s the Problem, What’s the Solution? New York: Teachers College Press.
 Gorbacheva, E., Craig, A., Beekhuyzen, J., & Coldwell-Neilson, J. (2014). ICT interventions for girls: Factors influencing ICT career intentions. Australasian Journal of Information Systems, 18, 289-302.
 Gras-Velasquez, A., Joyce, A., & Debry, M. (2009). Women and ICT: Why are girls still not attracted to ICT studies and careers? . Brussels: European Schoolnet (EUN Partnership AISBL). Retrieved from http://blog.eun.org/insightblog/upload/Women_and_ICT_FINAL.pdf
 Iclaves S.L. (2013). Women active in the ICT sector. Madrid: Iclaves S.L. Retrieved from http://bookshop.europa.eu/is-bin/INTERSHOP.enfinity/WFS/EU-Bookshop-Site/en_GB/-/EUR/ViewPublication-Start?PublicationKey=KK0113432
 Jürgenson, A. M. (2013). Eesti IKT kompetentsidega tööjõu hetkeseisu ja vajaduse kaardistamine. Tallinn: Poliitikauuringute Keskus Praxis.
 Lowrie, T., & Jorgensen, R. (2011). Gender differences in students’ mathematics game playing. Computers & Education, 2244-2248.
 McLaughlin, J. (1999). Gendering occupational identities and IT in the retail sector. New Technology, Work and Employment, 14, 143-156.
 Michie, S. Nelson, D. (2006). Barriers women face in information technology careers. Women in Management Review, 21(1), 10-27.
 Miliszewska, I., & Moore, A. (2010). Encouraging Girls to Consider a Career in ICT: A Review of Strategies. Journal of Information Technology Education: Innovations in Practise, 9, 143-166.
 Miliszewska, I., & Sztendur, E. M. (2010). Interest in ICT Studies and Careers: Perspectives of Secondary School Female Students from Low Socioeconomic Backgrounds. Interdisciplinary Journal of Information, Knowledge, and Management, 5, 237-260.
 Miliszewska, I., Barker, G., Henderson, F., & Sztendur, E. (2006). The Issue of Gender Equity in Computer Science - What Students Say. Journal of Information Technology Education: Research, 5, 107-120.
 Miller, L., Wood, T. A., Halligan, J., Keller, L., Hutchinson-Pike, C., Kornbrot, D., & de Lotz, J. (2000). Saying ‘welcome’ is not enough: women, information systems and equity in work. Career Development International, 5, 379-389.
 Prescott, J., & Bogg, J. (2011). Segregation in a Male-Dominated Industry: Women Working in the Computer Games Industry. International Journal of Gender, Science and Technology, 3, 205-227.
 Price, S., Jewitt, C., & Crescenzi, L. (2015). The role of iPads in pre-school children's mark making development. Computers & Education, 87, 131-141.
 Raffaele Mendez, L. M., & Crawford, K. M. (2002). Gender-Role Stereotyping and Career Aspirations. The Journal of Secondary Gifted Education, 13, 96-107.
 Roberts, M. R., McGill, T. J., & Hyland, P. N. (2012). Attrition from Australian ICT degrees - why women leave. Proceedings of the Fourteenth Australasian Computing Education Conference (ACE2012) (pp. 15-24). Melbourne: Australian Computer Society.
 Ruiz Ben, E. (2007). Defining Expertise in Software: Development While Doing Gender. Gender, Work and Organization, 14, 312-332.
 Sáinz, M., & Eccles, J. (2012). Self-concept of computer and math ability: Gender implications across time and within ICT studies. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 80, 486-499.
 Sáinz, M., & López-Sáez, M. (2010). Gender differences in computer attitudes and the choice of technology-related occupations in a sample of secondary students in Spain. Computers & Education, 54, 578-587.
 Sáinz, M., Pálmen, R., & García-Cuesta, S. (2012). Parental and Secondary School Teachers’ Perceptions of ICT Professionals, Gender Differences and their Role in the Choice of Studies. Sex Roles, 235-249.
 Saldaña, J. (2013). The coding manual for qualitative researchers. Los Angeles: SAGE.
 Scherer, R., Siddiq, F., & Teo, T. (2015). Becoming more specific: Measuring and modeling teachers' perceived usefulness of ICT in the context of teaching and learning. Computers & Education, 88, 202-214.
 Shortt, D., & O'Neill, K. (2009). ICT and women. Ottawa: Information Technology Association of Canada. Retrieved from http://www.itac.ca/uploads/pdf/Women_and_ICT.pdf
 Srinivas, S. (2011). Occupational matching into science and technology jobs—gender-based differences. New Technology, Work and Employment, 26, 146-155.
 Stoeger, H., Duan, X., Schirner, S., Greindl, T., & Ziegler, A. (2013). The effectiveness of a one-year online mentoring program for girls in STEM. Computers & Education, 69, 408-418.
 Trauth, E. M. (2002). Odd girl out: An individual differences perspective on women in the IT profession. Information Technology and People, 15, 98-118.
 Trauth, E. Q. (2004). Understanding the under representation of women in IT: Toward a theory of individual differences. Proceedings of the 2004 ACM SIGMIS Conference, (pp. 114-119). Tucson, AZ.
 Valenduc, G. (2011). Not a job for life? Women’s progression, conversion, and dropout, and dropout. International Journal of Gender, Science and Technology, 3, 483-500.
 Vekiri, I. (2010). Boys’ and girls’ ICT beliefs: Do teachers matter? Computers & Education, 55, 16-23.
 Wilson, F. (2003). Can compute, won’t compute: women’s participation in the culture of computing. New Technology, Work and Employment, 18, 127-142.
 (2013). Women active in the ICT sector. Madrid: Iclaves S. L. Retrieved from Available: http://www.bgwomeninict.org/language/bg/uploads/files/documents__0/documents__32b35cbb8f4815da69c1295eb5c29c99.pdf
 Yang, X., Li, X., & Lu, T. (2015). Using mobile phones in college classroom settings: Effects of presentation mode and interest on concentration and achievement. Computers & Education, 88, 292-302.