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Garth Holman

2013-horizon-report-k12 - Emerging Tech for Instruction 401 - 0 views

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    Key Drivers of Educational Technology 2013-14  Lists 5, and significant challenges. 
Garth Holman

Academia.edu - 0 views

shared by Garth Holman on 09 May 14 - No Cached
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    Articles uploaded and share.
Garth Holman

Online Badge Maker - 2 views

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    build your own badges for classroom use on blogs.
Katie Labbe

http://cfcc.edu/SACS/QEP/documents/ReachingthesecondtierR.Felder1993.pdf - 0 views

    • Katie Labbe
       
      highlight not working... " most students in science classes are visual learners"
    • Katie Labbe
       
      "teachers tend to favor their own learning styles"
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    Visual Learners assignment
Shan Wambach

I could not Highligh - 3 views

Dr. Holman; I have the same problem, I do the highlight, but it looks not the same as you do.

Tyler Pacifico

EBSCOhost: Avoiding Math Taboos: Effective Math Strategies for Visual-Spatial Learners... - 0 views

    • Tyler Pacifico
       
      While auditory-sequential learners may do well with content that requires steps, the deep understanding of the material is vacant.
  • al-Spatial
    • Tyler Pacifico
       
      This is assuming that homework and material presented is done in a specific manner.
David Pluck

Pearson Prentice Hall: eTeach: Strategies for Visual Learners - 0 views

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    Visual learning
Jenny Sommers

Digital Natives Looking to Unplug, Connect | Guest Blog, Scientific American Blog Network - 0 views

  • If you were creating a classroom, what would it look like? It would be interactive and have a lot of activities. It should be half and half activities and lecture. I do like when it’s more open, but it is important for us to know what lecture looks like because we might have to do that later. The tables should be set up in a circle so we are all facing each other and talking.
  • It turns out, however, that in this group of students, many talked as if they craved more human interaction, and wanted to unplug more during class
    • Jenny Sommers
       
      Interesting. I feel that some of our college courses tell us to use technology just so we can say we are using technology.
  • ...4 more annotations...
  • our students and these students we interviewed have been around technology so much, that when they were asked questions about technology, they had a hard time understanding the question (what do you mean, technology?). Technology isn’t technology for our students–it’s just part of their lives
    • Jenny Sommers
       
      I never thought about it that these young people that have grown up with technology don't realize what technology really is.
  • Educators say not to incorporate technology for technology’s sake, but more often than not, it is assumed that a new tech tool will effectively engage students
  • As teachers, we shouldn’t be taking away real opportunities for students to engage with each other and simply replacing those opportunities of connection with technology
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    Interesting read about what some young people want from technology
Mr. D D

Constructivist Learning - 1 views

  • Constructivism is an epistemological belief about what "knowing" is and how one "come to know."
  • rejects the notions
  • Constructivism, with focus on social nature of cognition, suggests an approach that
  • ...66 more annotations...
  • learners the
  • learners the
  • learners the
  • opportunity for concrete, contextually meaningful experience through which they can search for patterns, raise their own questions, and construct their own models.
  • engage in activity, discourse, and reflection
  • take on more ownership of the ideas, and to pursue autonomy, mutual reciprocity of social relations, and empowerment to be the goals.
  • "knowledge proceeds neither solely from the experience of objects nor from an innate programming
  • but from successive constructions."
  • and the effect of social interaction, language, and culture on learning.
  • This movement occurs in the so-called "zone of proximal development" as a result of social interaction.
  • disappointed with the overwhelming control of environment over human behavior that is represented in behaviorism.
  • recognized two
  • internalization
  • basic processes operating continuously at every level of human activity
  • internalization and externalization
  • complex mental function is first an interaction between people
  • becomes a process within individuals
  • This transformation involves the mastery of external means of thinking and learning to use symbols to control and regulate one's thinking.
  • the claim is that mental processes can be understood only if we understand the tools and signs that mediate them
  • the gesture of pointing could not have been established as a sign without the reaction of the other person.
  • Bruner's key concepts
  • mode of representing past events through appropriate motor responses
  • which enables
  • perceiver to "summarize events by organization of percepts and of images
  • symbol system which represents things by design features that can be arbitrary and remote, e.g. language
  • Bruner's influence on instruction
  • Translating material into children's modes of thought:
  • enable learners to develop cognitive growth: questioning, prompting
  • discovery as" all forms of obtaining knowledge for oneself by the use of one's own mind
  • Interpersonal interaction
  • Discovery learning:
  • Spiral Curriculum:
  • promote concept discovery, the teacher presents the set of instances that will best help learners to develop an appropriate model of the concept.
  • cognitive constructivists
  • sociocultural constructivists
  • focusing on the individual cognitive construction of mental structures;
  • emphasizing the social interaction and cultural practice on the construction of knowledge
  • Promote discovery in the exercise of problem solving
  • Variables in instruction: nature of knowledge, nature of the knower, and nature of the knowledge-getting process
  • Feedback must be provided in a mode that is both meaningful and within the information-processing capacity of the learner.
  • Intrinsic pleasure of discovery promote a sense of self-reward
  • Knowledge cannot exist independently from the knower;
  • Learning is viewed as self-regulatory process
  • Cognitive constructivists focus on the active mental construction struggling with the conflict between existing personal models of the world, and incoming information in the environment.
  • Sociocultural constructivists emphasis
  • in which learners construct their models of reality as a meaning-making undertaking with culturally developed tools and symbols
  • and negotiate such meaning thorough cooperative social activity, discourse and debate (
  • Learners are active in making sense of things instead of responding to stimuli.
  • learners " make tentative interpretations of experience
  • requires invention and self-organization
  • Errors need to be perceived as a result of learners' conceptions and therefore not minimized or avoided.
  • the learners are responsible for defending, proving, justifying, and communicating their ideas to the classroom community.
  • humans seek to organize and generalize across experiences
  • According to TIP's
  • Theory Into Practice
  • Spiral organization:
  • Going beyond the information given:
  • Readiness:
  • learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • that learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • Instruction must be structured so that it can be easily grasped by the student
  • learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
  • Bruner's major theoretical framework is that learning is an active process in which learners construct new ideas or concepts based upon their current/past knowledge.
Tyler Pacifico

Nets Standards - 0 views

  • The National Educational Technology Standards (NETS) are the standards for learning, teaching, and leading in the digital age and are widely recognized and adopted worldwide. The family of NETS—NETS for Students (NETS•S), NETS for Teachers (NETS•T), NETS for Administrators (NETS•A), NETS for Coaches (NETS•C), and NETS for Computer Science Teachers (NETS•CSE)–work together to transform education.
    • Tyler Pacifico
       
      This paragraph contains links to the standards for students, teachers, and administrators. These pages contain PDFs of the standards for each.
David Pluck

New Technology Could Destroy Art Market - Business Insider - 0 views

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    3D printing used to replicate famous works of art for marketing purposes. will this ruin the value of these works?
David Pluck

BBC News - Technology and art: Engineering the future - 0 views

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    Interesting article!
James Weber

Civil War - 0 views

shared by James Weber on 13 Sep 13 - Cached
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