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26 Questions Every Student Should Be Able To Answer

26 Questions Every Student Should Be Able To Answer | iEduc | Scoop.it

"These questions are more about the student than you, your classroom, or education. What every student should know starts with themselves and moves outwards to your..."


Via Beth Dichter
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Linda Buckmaster's curator insight, August 28, 2013 2:13 AM

This questionnaire could be used to get to know your students in the first weeks back college; the questions are more about the student than you, your classroom, or education.

 

Our job is to lead students to understanding, but student self-awareness should precede that. These questions hit at a range of topics, but all revolve around that idea of a learner’s identity.

 

Also listed suggested activities that can be used with this resource.

N Kaspar's curator insight, August 28, 2013 1:32 PM

This set (or part of this set) might be a useful beginning of the year activity.  Worthy of a look.

davidconover's curator insight, August 30, 2013 7:58 AM

I plan to use this list in my all of my classes.

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Reflection over how we learn

Reflection over how we learn | iEduc | Scoop.it

Why Reflect?

 

"It is the language of reflection that deepens our knowledge of who we are in relation to others in a community of learners" (Carole Miller and Juliana Saxton, University of Victoria).

 

What are the pedagogical and physiological foundations of reflection for learning? Why is reflection important for learning? What does the literature say about how reflection supports learning?

 

Self-knowledge becomes an outcome of learning. The primary motive of a learning portfolio:

 

“to improve student learning by providing a structure for students to reflect systematically over time on the learning process and to develop the aptitudes, skills and habits that come from critical reflection” (John Zubizaretta).

 

“We do not learn from experience…we learn from reflecting on experience” (John Dewey).

 

The Learning Cycle, developed by David Kolb, is based on the belief that deep learning (learning for real comprehension) comes from a sequence of experience, reflection, abstraction, and active testing.

 

Reflection for Learning

(https://sites.google.com/site/reflection4learning/Home).

Website desarrollado por Helen Barret (http://electronicportfolios.org/)


Via enrique rubio royo
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AAEEBL's comment, January 21, 2013 7:29 PM
Same old, same old. Seen this hundreds of times. I'd like to see an update. (JWB)
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10 Ways To Use Technology To Teach Writing

10 Ways To Use Technology To Teach Writing | iEduc | Scoop.it

Both high-tech innovations for learning and the inability of many schoolchildren to write well have been major talking points in educational circles for quite some time, but oddly enough, one may offer a solution to helping remedy the other.

 

There are a variety of tech tools and methods out there for teaching writing that can make the process easier and more fun for both teachers and students. While not every high-tech way of teaching writing will work for every class or every student, there’s enough variety that there’s bound to be something for everyone.

 

Here are a few tech-focused ways to help students learn grammar, essay-writing, and, most importantly, why good writing is so important to their futures.


Via adpcenter, Jenny Smith, Deborah Millar , Jamie Forshey, Lynnette Van Dyke, Katie Frank, Ricard Garcia, Randy Rebman, Yuly Asencion, Cíntia Rabello, Francisco Velasquez
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paula ugalde's comment, December 15, 2012 12:35 AM
Adorei essa curadoria!!
Francisco Velasquez's comment, December 15, 2012 9:04 AM
Bom mesmo !