“Today’s environment of rapid change and disruption demands executives who learn fast and apply that learning in order to succeed. While learning is a commonly discussed topic at many organizations, most theories and constructs do not provide a pragmatic description of the kind of learning that makes senior leaders successful — and could potentially predict their future performance. Most executives do not reach the top levels of an organization without being able to swiftly grasp vast amounts of material.”
Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
Milena Bobeva's insight:
Learning intelligence: it will be interesting to map this onto Tony Buzan's topology of intelligences.
“ We tend to think of project-based learning as focused on research, planning problem-solving, authenticity, and inquiry. Further, collaboration, resourcefulness, and networking matter too–dozens of characteristics “fit” into project-based learning. Its popularity comes from, among other characteristics, its general flexibility as a curriculum framework. You can do, teach, assess, and connect almost anything within the context of a well-designed project. But what if we had to settle on a handful (or two) of itemized characteristics for modern, connected, possibly place-based, and often digital project-based learning? Well, then the following might be useful.”
Via Kim Flintoff
“I recently came across this infographic on learning theory on the most excellent blog, TeachThought. As you can see, with the digital age, a new theory of learning has emerged called Connectivism. it is a theory advanced by George Siemens and Stephe”
Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
* What if we focused our energy not on test scores and rankings but on engaging students in their work?
* What if their work was more than facts and formulas as presented in books, but relevant to the world they see?
* What if rather than trying to teach them problem solving, we actually encouraged them to take on problems that needed solving?
* Rather than teaching them a science curriculum, what if we opened the door for them to do science?
Challenge-based learning puts that world in center focus, and surfaces the essential relevance of their core subjects at the same time, as the six remarkable case studies we present make powerfully clear.
The explosion of new technologies, mass adoption of social channels, ubiquity of mobile and connectivity, and proliferation of devices continue to drive massive transformation, but at what cost? How can large organizations collaborate, integrate, and innovate quickly enough to survive at the speed of their customers? What are the questions we could or should be asking to really make changes for work that make sense?
It is a 'win-win' if we measure the right things with the right instruments. Giving the end user the ability to interrogate the data in ways they want should balance some of the bias that might come from eliminating important context characteristics. Then the NSS could be balanced off with other operational data....
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