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Ricardo Soria. EDTC 6341 Chapter 10 part 2 Fall 2010. Selecting appropriate intellectual learning environments. We need “productive learning environments”. Questions educators might ask when they are selecting learner-based intellectual learning environments include:.

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ricardo soria

Ricardo Soria

EDTC 6341

Chapter 10 part 2

Fall 2010

slide4
Questions educators might ask when they are selecting learner-based intellectual learning environments include:
slide5

Does this learning environment provide students with a choice in the goal of the activity and/or strategies to meet the goal?

slide6

Does this learning environment encourage prediction and successive approximations to solving problems or creating a desired product?

slide7

Does this learning environment provide feedback to students that is informational rather than judgemental?

slide8

Does this learning environment have easy-to-start aspects for the novice user as well as a “high ceiling” for more experienced learners so that they can continue to use the tool in increasingly more sophisticated ways?

slide9

Does the structure of the learning environment focus on learning and problem-solving processes rather than the product?

slide10

Does the learning environment facilitate a three-way interaction between teacher, student, and computer? (Bulll & Cochran, 1991)

slide11

Along with these questions, the following questions represent the important considerations teachers can use to select intellectual learning environments.

slide12

What is the theoretical approach to learning that is guiding the design of this learning environment?

slide13

Is it behavioristic, presenting information in small pieces and containing reinforcement aimed only at the individual learner,

slide14

or is the theoretical approach consistent with constructivist notions of learning, providing opportunities for students to investigate and interact with rich problems?

slide15

Does the learning environment support opportunities for groups of students to discuss and learn about content?

slide16

Is the learning environment well organized? Is it easy to navigate? Are there clear pathways to locating necessary information?

slide17

Are there a variety of ways to use the learning environment including an opportunity to make choices about the kinds and levels of learner control?

slide18

Are opportunities provided within the structure of the learning environment for students to construct their own links between different kinds of information?

  • Are opportunities provided within the structure of the learning environment for students to construct their own links between different kinds of information?
slide19

Current educational practice is built on the factory model/”mass education”which teaches basic reading, writing, and arithmetic, a bit of history and other subjects constitute the “overt curriculum”. Toffler 1980.

slide20

Beneath the overt curriculum lies the “covert curriculum” which consists of 3 courses:

  • one in punctuality,
  • one in obedience, and
  • one in rote, repetitive work that is far more basic
slide21

This cluster of overt and covert curriculum is the result of an industrialized society’s demand for workers who are willing to take orders from a management hierarchy without questioning.

slide24

recognize that much of learning is social, that learning is not for later life but for living, and

slide26

For children to succeed in school, they must… see connections between what they are asked to do in school and what they experience doing at home (Moll, Amanti, Neff, & Gonzales, 1992)

slide27

the following teacher actions are recommended for the creation of positive and productive values environment. These include:

  • (1) developing learning activities that are meaningful to students;
  • (2) emphasizing task completion rather than relative performance;
  • (3) using cooperative and collaborative learning;
slide28

(4) contextualizing learning in ways that relate to real-world problems;

  • (5) designing problem-centered approaches; (6)emphasizing respect for each individual;
  • (7) using democratic processes; and
  • (8) providing as much authentic communication as possible.
slide29

Teachers must create values environments that promote problem solving , cooperation, communication, critical thinking, and learning how to learn.

exploring three schoolwide learning environments
Exploring three schoolwide learning environments
  • ParkhurstElementary School
  • Jackson Middle School,
  • Cibola High School)
credits
Credits:
  • Microsoft 2007
  • www.microsoft.com
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