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Bloom’s Taxonomy. Erica Abangan EDU 560. What is Bloom’s Taxonomy?. It is a list of learning objectives that help teachers take a more holistic approach to teaching Bloom, along with a group of educational psychologists identified three domains which aid in helping students learn

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Bloom s taxonomy

Bloom’s Taxonomy

Erica Abangan

EDU 560


What is bloom s taxonomy
What is Bloom’s Taxonomy?

  • It is a list of learning objectives that help teachers take a more holistic approach to teaching

  • Bloom, along with a group of educational psychologists identified three domains which aid in helping students learn

    • Cognitive Domain (mental skills)

    • Affective Domain (growth in feelings or emotions)

    • Psychomotor Domain (manual or physical skills)


Cognitive domain
COGNITIVE DOMAIN

  • Involves knowledge and the development of intellectual skills

  • Includes the recall of specific facts, procedural patterns and concepts that help students develop their intellectual skills and abilities

  • There are 6 major categories within this domain.

  • Bloom's Wheel


Educational usefulness
EDUCATIONAL USEFULNESS

Where do we use Bloom’s Taxonomy in the classroom?

  • Using Bloom’s Taxonomy gives classroom teachers a list of action verbs to help teachers establish objectives of lessons

  • Differentiated Instruction


Educational usefulness1
EDUCATIONAL USEFULNESS

Where do we use Bloom’s Taxonomy in the classroom?

  • Bloom divided useful verbs into 6 categories.

  • All the verbs in a group invoke a specific kind of thinking skill needed to complete an assignment.

  • The level of thinking you want from a student in an assignment is based on the level from which you select the verb to use.


Knowledge
Knowledge

Use these verbs to ask a student to recall information

  • This thinking skill tells you that a student can recall or recognize information, concepts, and ideas in the approximate form in which they were learned.

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Define, fill in the blank, identify, label, list, locate, match, memorize, name, recall, spell, state, tell, underline


Comprehension
Comprehension

Use these verbs to ask a student to show understanding

  • This thinking skill tells you that a student can grasp and interpret prior learning.

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Convert, describe, explain, interpret, paraphrase, put in order, restate, retell in your own words, rewrite, summarize, trace, translate


Application
Application

Use these verbs to ask a student to use learning in a new situation

  • This thinking skill tells you that a student can transfer selected information to a life problem or a new task with a minimum of direction

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Apply, compute, conclude, construct, demonstrate, determine, draw, find out, give an example, illustrate, make, operate, show, solve, state a rule or principle, use


Analysis
Analysis

Use these verbs to ask a student to show that he or she can see parts and relationships

  • This thinking skill tells you that a student can examine, take apart, classify, predict and draw conclusions.

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Analyze, categorize, classify, compare, contrast, debate, deduct, determine the factors, diagnose, diagram, differentiate, dissect, distinguish, examine, infer, specify


Synthesis
Synthesis

Use these verbs to ask a student to take parts of information to create an original whole

  • This thinking skill tells you that student can originate, combine, and integrate parts of prior knowledge into a product, plan, or proposal that is new

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Change, combine, compose, construct, create design, find an unusual way, formulate, generate, invent, originate, plan, predict, pretend, produce, rearrange, reconstruct, reorganize, revise, suggest, suppose, visualize, write


Evaluation
Evaluation

Use these verbs to ask a student to make a judgment based on criteria

  • This thinking skill tells you that a student can appraise, assess, or criticize on the basis of specific standards and criteria

  • ACTION VERBS

    • Appraise, choose, compare, conclude, decide, defend, evaluate, give your opinion, judge, justify, prioritize, rank, rate, select, support, value


Resources
Resources

  • http://www.odu.edu/educ/roverbau/Bloom/blooms_taxonomy.htm

  • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bloom's_Taxonomy

  • http://web.uct.ac.za/projects/cbe/mcqman/mcqappc.html

  • The New Teacher’s Complete Sourcebook by Paula Naegle

  • The First Days of School by Harry Wong


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