Many educators are beginning to become aware of the growing teaching method referred to as “Flipping The Classroom”. Simply put… the teacher provides videos for homework, while traditional home work is done in class under teacher supervision. Unfortunately this might be just too simplistic of a definition. Possible this is why using the words “simply put” may not be the best practice in explaining anything.
The Flipped Classroom, as most know, has become quite the buzz in education. Its use in higher education has been given a lot of press recently. The purpose of this post is to:
Provide background for this model of learning with a focus on its use in higher education. Identify some problems with its use and implementation that if not addressed, could become just a fading fad. Propose a model for implementation based on an experiential cycle of learning mode
Over 500 links to resources for teachers and students of foreign languages, including English as a Foreign Language French, German, Spanish, Italian, Chinese and Japanese, as well as links to online dictionaries, publications, projects, professional associations, etc.
Such changes, Li and colleagues suggested while reviewing a number of related studies, are consistent with anatomical changes that can occur in the brain as a result of learning a second language, no matter the age of the learner, as they reported in a recent issue of Cortex.
This post describes how The Flipped Classroom: The Full Picture can be used to support maker education and tinkering with the focus being on students acquiring more process-oriented “how-to” skills, skills needed to develop and enhance creativity and innovation.
This study aimed to explore the effect of computer assisted language learning (CALL) on the undergraduate students’ achievement on the TOEFL exam. The study was designed as quasiexperimental research. The participants in the study were 34 sophomore students in the Department of Foreign Language Education in Middle East Technical University.
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