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Gagne’s Instructional events. Nine instructional events. Gaining attention. Inform learners of the objectives. Stimulate recall of prior learning. Present the content. Provide learning guidance. Elicit performance (practice). Provide feedback. Assess performance.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Gagne’s

Instructional

events

nine instructional events
Nine instructional events

Gaining attention

Inform learners of the objectives

Stimulate recall of prior learning

Present the content

Provide learning guidance

Elicit performance (practice)

Provide feedback

Assess performance

Enhance retention and transfer of knowledge

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gaining attention
Gaining attention
  • Capture the attention of the learner:
    • Use an animated title screen accompanied by sound and music.
    • Start the instructional event with a thought-provoking question or interesting fact.

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inform learners of the objectives
Inform learners of the objectives
  • Early in the learning environment learners should encounter a list of learning objectives. This initiates the internal process of expectancy and helps motivate the learner to complete the learning activities.

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stimulate recall of prior learning
Stimulate recall of prior learning
  • Help students make sense of new information by relating it to something they
  • already know or something they have already experienced. Methods for stimulating recall include:
  • Ask questions about previous experiences
  • Ask students about their understanding of previous concepts

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present the content
Present the content
  • Use strategies to present and cue lesson content to provide more effective,
  • efficient instruction. Organize and chunk content in a meaningful way.
  • Provide explanations after demonstrations. Ways to present and cue lesson content include:
  • Present vocabulary.
  • Provide examples.
  • Present multiple versions of the same content, e.g., video, demonstration, lecture, podcast, group work.
  • Use a variety of media to address different learning preferences.

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provide learning guidance
Provide learning guidance
  • To help learners encode information for long-term storage, additional guidance should be provided along with the presentation of new content. Guidance strategies include the use of examples, non-examples, case studies, graphical representations, mnemonics, and analogies.

Almost every anatomy class has to remember the eight small bones in the wrist: Navicular, Lunate, Triquetrum, Pisiform, Multongular (Greater), Multongular (Lesser), Capitate, Hamate.

Never Lick Tilly'sPopsicle, Mother Might Come Home.

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elicit performance practice
Elicit performance (practice)
  • In this event of instruction, the learner is required to practice the new skill or behavior. Eliciting performance provides an opportunity for learners to confirm their correct understanding, and the repetition further increases the likelihood of retention.

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provide feedback
Provide feedback
  • As learners practice new behavior it is important to provide specific and immediate feedback of their performance. Unlike questions in a post-test, exercises within tutorials should be used for comprehension and encoding purposes, not for formal scoring. Additional guidance and answers provided at this stage are called formative feedback.

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assess performance
Assess performance
  • Upon completing instructional modules, students should be given the opportunity to take (or be required to take) a post-test or final assessment. This assessment should be completed without the ability to receive additional coaching, feedback, or hints. Mastery of material, or certification, is typically granted after achieving a certain score or percent correct. A commonly accepted level of mastery is 80% to 90% correct.

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enhance retention and transfer of knowledge
Enhance retention and transfer of knowledge
  • Effective training programs have a "performance" focus, incorporating design and media that facilitate retention and transfer to the job.

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