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Aprendiendo a Distancia
Colaborando para una mejor educación en línea para adelantar la evolución de la enseñanza y aprendizaje usando la tecnología y pedagogía como estrategias.
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Rescooped by Alfredo Calderon from 21st Century skills of critical and creative thinking
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Michio Kaku: This Super Camera Captures What is Beyond Human Comprehension

For a sneak peek of the latest Michio Kaku clip visit http://bigthink.com/ideas/42479...

Via Sakis Koukouvis, Lynnette Van Dyke
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Charlie Dare's curator insight, September 21, 2013 9:59 AM

A trillion frames per second capturing extreme time frames faster than our chemical reactions can record them .Instead of LSD to see photosynthesis if you like this new science opens flood gates actually seeing things beyond our comprehension.

Rescooped by Alfredo Calderon from Educación y TIC
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Five Ways Neuroscience Will Change Education

Five Ways Neuroscience Will Change Education | Aprendiendo a Distancia | Scoop.it
Neuroscience isn't just for scientists anymore. The way experts study how children's brains develop over time is changing education overall.
Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge, Mariano Fernandez S.
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Rescooped by Alfredo Calderon from Learning & Mind & Brain
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Education, the Brain and Common Core State Standards

Education, the Brain and Common Core State Standards | Aprendiendo a Distancia | Scoop.it

Understanding even the basics of how the brain learns -- how people perceive, process and remember information -- can help teachers and students successfully meet the requirements of the Common Core State Standards (CCSS). This initiative aims to establish a relatively standardized knowledge base among all students, alleviating the background knowledge gap. It's designed to promote critical, divergent thinking, equipping students with information relevant to the real world and the ability to use it.

 

Sounds great. But what does that really mean, in practice, for teachers? How do you teach someone to think critically?

 

Dr. Mariale Hardiman, co-founder and director of the Johns Hopkins University School of Education's Neuro-Education Initiative, recommends starting at the top: with the brain. "It seems rather obvious -- after all, learning does occur in the brain, but all teaching does not result in learning, so while all learning is brain-based, all teaching is not," clarifies Hardiman. The Brain-Targeted Teaching Model, developed by Hardiman, organizes key educational theories into a single framework, combining neuroscience research with teachers' and students' feedback.

 

 


Via Miloš Bajčetić
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