The key idea behind the Individualized Instruction Model is that learners will not only be able to better understand the materials that are being presented, but that they will be able to effectively retain information for much longer. Those who have the ability to grasp a particular concept in a short amount of time can move on to the next subject, while those who are having a difficulty understanding the concept can move at a slower pace, in order to delve further into the topic. As such, every learner is given the opportunity to get the most out of the experience, even if he/she is in a group with other learners who possess different skill levels or strengths.
Another key application for the Individualized Instruction Model within the educational environment is to offer learners of various skill levels and learning styles different learning materials. For example, if a learner is more of an auditory one, instructors can use multimedia presentations via the computer, which he/she can complete at his/her own pace. On the other hand, if a learner is more of a visual one, then the instructor can use graphic textbooks to better illustrate the points of the concept.
For starters, long and focused study sessions may seem productive, but chances are you are spending most of your brainpower on trying to maintain your concentration for a long period of time. That doesn’t leave a lot of brain energy for learning.
We are already seeing the erosion of formal education away from something we do at school, University and then on sporadic training courses towards a more ‘on demand‘ and contextual model. It’s not that we learn less, it’s just that we learn more everyday instead of saving it for special occasions that are, inherently, abstract from our everyday reality.
That’s what’s happening on the ground: in work, we are connected to communities, resources and systems that help us to perform. Under a scaffolded social learning approach, we design learning collateral to suite this more spaced out, continuous and performance supporting structure.
How 3D printing will impact our future: A rundown of companies to keep your ... The Next Web The first time I saw a 3D-printer in action was when I participated to the Singularity University Executive Program in the spring of 2011.
In the first of two parts, guest blogger John Larmer of the Buck Institute for Education clears up any confusion on the difference between project-based learning, problem-based learning, and whatever-else-based learning.
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