Due to Khan Academy's popularity, the idea of the flipped classroom has gained press and credibility within education circles. Briefly, the Flipped Classroom as described by Jonathan Martin is: Fli...
Keith Hamon's insight:
Gerstein's take on the flipped classroom model: "What follows is an explanation of the Flipped Classroom Model, a model where the video lectures and vodcasts fall within a larger framework of learning activities. (Note: I am titling it the Flipped Classroom Model to get folks’ attention given the Flipped Classroom popularity right now. It really is a cycle of learning model.)
The flipped classroom describes a logistical arrangement – how and when the initial information is encountered by students, what is scheduled to happen in class – whereas flipped learning focuses on the processes that students engage in and the outcomes they strive towards within that logistical framework. Many “flipped classes” are indistinguishable from traditional lecture courses in terms of what students do.
Keith Hamon's insight:
Describes shift from flipped classroom (logistics) to flipped learning (self-regulated learning).
Students say classes that give them opportunities to practice skills through the concept of “flipped learning” are still the exception, not the rule. But when done right, they make a course both more challenging and more enjoyable.
It’s one of the most talked-about trends in education right now. Right behind the iPad and Common Core. Flipping your classroom is a trend that doesn’t seem to be going away any time soon. That’s great, because it offers a lot of advantages for your classroom regardless of your students’ age or what subject matter …
To counter common misconceptions and bring clarity to discussions about “Flipped Learning,” the governing board and key leaders of the Flipped Learning Network (FLN) announced a formal definition of the term. They also released the Four Pillars of F-L-I-P™ and a checklist of eleven indicators that educators must incorporate into their practice. The group of experienced flipped educators also draws a distinction between Flipped Learning and a Flipped Classroom.
Challenges the complaint that flipped class forces students to learn on their own, which most cannot do. Basically challenges notion that teaching/learning is all about prof. transferring knowledge to student. Flipped class is not about leaving students alone, but about engaging them in active classroom. Then, learning is not passive reception of knowledge, but active participation, experience on part of student.
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