En la Sociedad Red que explicaba Castells, es necesaria una nueva forma de construir el conocimiento. No valen viejas metodologías didácticas para los nuevos escenarios digitales. Ésta es la base en la que se basa la entrevista realizada en el espacio de Divulgauned
As the world struggles to cope with the stream of refugees coming out of Syria, there is an urgent need to advance education opportunities. This is not to just thwart radicalization, as United Nations special envoy for global education Gordon Brown argues, but to ensure that we invest in building refugee children’s human capital. Lessons…
En entornos complejos, las personas que están más motivadas y por tanto aprenden y trabajan mejor mejor son los que realizan el trabajo y necesitan aprender “al momento”, casi siempre de manera síncrona, , que es por eso que necesitamos jerarquías débiles y redes fuertes. El trabajo de los profesionales de aprendizaje, en mi opinión, es ayudar a construir fuertes redes de aprendizaje.
Debemos buscar la mejor manera de que puedan aprender y apoyar lo que aprenden y su trabajo posterior
La comprensión y habilidades en investigación sistémica, la acción y la interacción puede destinar los resultados del aprendizaje a través de su compromiso con el punto de vista y perspectivas de los demás, donde los aprendices puedan desarrollar apreciación crítica de la práctica de los sistemas y los sistemas de aprendizaje social, a partir de sus propias experiencias de cambio.
So while viewing a presentation from Jackie Gerstein recently (that we’re going to share in full tomorrow), I was stopped at the very simple distinction she made between instructivism, constructivism, and connectivism. These differences dovetail behind broader differences between pedagogy, andragogy, and heautagrogy–fundamental assumptions about how and why people learn that have to be considered if our end goal is not to make students better at school, but rather to improve literacy and critical thinking for global citizens everywhere.
So as you focus in your PLC or staff meetings on better “research-based instruction,” you’re looking at ways to improve how to better deliver instruction–more to understand how to better “give learning” than to cause it.
FacebookTwitter18 Any college student eventually comes up against that academic kryptonite: the dreaded research paper. Most students consider it a necessary evil, but research papers are actually a very effective way to hone research and writing skills. These are important things to have in any profession, especially if you are into science, and it does help your personal development.
Editor’s note: Antonio helps you walk through each step of the research paper process – links to the 17 apps and web tools are highlighted within each step.
Jackie Gerstein’s passionate thinking about learning is some of my favorite to read. She is rarely pulled down by trend or fad, but is unquestionably progressive and forward-thinking in her approaches to learning and thinking about learning.
Her and I also both share a passion: self-directed learning. (As does the original summarizer/author of the thinking embedded in table above, Lindy McKeown Orwin.)
I’m embarrassingly interested in any kind of learning at all–formal or informal, self-directed or teacher-centered, authentic or academic. Doesn’t mean I regard them all equally, but I do see a role for almost any system or approach that can cause, support, or glorify the processes of understanding.
Gerstein’s presentation, “Education 3.0 and the Pedagogy of Mobile Learning” uses the concept of mobile learning as a spearhead into a broader discussion of how people learn–different approaches, different domains, and different technologies. We recently shared some thinking about what “Education 3.0” might mean as well, and are nauseatingly effusive in our praise of self-directed learning. (And a primer on self-directed learning here as well.)
As the world struggles to cope with the stream of refugees coming out of Syria, there is an urgent need to advance education opportunities. This is not to just thwart radicalization, as United Nations special envoy for global education Gordon Brown argues, but to ensure that we invest in building refugee children’s human capital.
Many have attempted to identify the skills important for a learner today in this era of the 21st century (I know it is an overused phrase). I have an affinity towards the skills identified by Tony Wagner:
Critical thinking and problem-solving Collaboration across networks and leading by influence Agility and adaptability Initiative and entrepreneurialism Effective oral and written communication Accessing and analyzing information Curiosity and imagination http://www.tonywagner.com/7-survival-skills Today I viewed a slideshow created by Gallup entitled, The Economics of Human Development: The Path to Winning Again in Education.
Antes de hablar sobre algunas de las formas más populares del aprendizaje informal, tomemos un momento para examinar las razones por las que se están convirtiendo en tan popular. Los dos primeros tienen que ver con la inmediatez y relevancia. Los métodos informales de aprendizaje a menudo se encuentran justo en el entorno de trabajo.
La mayoría de estos métodos han existido por años, pero han pasado desapercibidos por la comunidad de formación. Si le preguntas a muchos estudiantes avanzados hoy en día, ellos le dirán que están gravitando hacia estos métodos de aprendizaje más informal y lejos de las tradicionales. Entendimiento, el seguimiento, la creación y el fomento de estos métodos informales de aprendizaje puede llegar a una población creciente de estudiantes que actualmente se puede pasar por alto o perder el contacto con todo.
In this important theoretical treatise, Jean Lave, anthropologist, and Etienne Wenger, computer scientist, push forward the notion of situated learning--that learning is fundamentally a social process and not solely in the learner's head.
This is the first of three articles on Real Learning. This article looks at the ten year history of informal learning and the challenges involved in encouraging its use. The next article explains what people need to know and do to learn for themselves and work smarter. The third article looks at the role of Real Learning in organizational transformation.
Ten years ago I argued that most people learn to do their jobs informally, not from training or formal courses. It was a radical message at the time. Most people rejected the notion or chose to overlook it.
I wrote a book about Informal Learning, authored scores of articles, and gave countless presentations on the subject in the U.S. and Europe. I earned the reputation of being the “informal learning guy”.
Research showed that 80+% of the way people learn their jobs is informal. I asked why, if Informal Learning was carrying more of the load, did organizations invest most of their spend on Learning and Development on formal learning? Profit oriented managers were intrigued, but they didn’t know what to do about it. It was an emperor’s new clothes moment.
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