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UDL & ICT in education
Universal Design for Learning: Multiple means of representation, of expression, of engagement
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Bloom's digital taxonomy Wheel and Knowledge Dimension

Bloom's digital taxonomy Wheel and Knowledge Dimension | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it

Very impressive digital animation, a must see...

 

Here the link: http://eductechalogy.org/swfapp/blooms/wheel/engage.swf

 


Via Gust MEES, Paulo Simões
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Roberto Ivan Ramirez's curator insight, July 16, 3:35 PM

La rueda taxonómica se irá enriqueciendo en la medida que las TIC sigan su propia evolución creativa e innovadora en lel proceso de implementación, evaluación y seguimiento en los entornos de aprendizaje físicos, virtuales y mixtos.

Al Post's curator insight, July 29, 5:32 PM

Pretty cool...interactive Adobe Flash site. Click on an area to see additional information.

Tina Jameson's curator insight, July 31, 7:20 PM

http://eductechalogy.org/swfapp/blooms/wheel/engage.swf

 

Interactive animation that breaks down the 'wheel' - includes suggested 'tools' that could be used for different related activities.

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The Differentiator

The Differentiator | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it
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A Model of Learning Objectives

A Model of Learning Objectives | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it

A Taxonomy for Learning, Teaching, and Assessing:
A Revision of Bloom's Taxonomy of Educational Objectives - Examples

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Bloom’s Taxonomy – The Psychomotor Domain Mind Mapping

The Psychomotor Domain mainly covers the acquiring of a physical skill like manipulating a tool or instrument, but it can be applied to the learning of any skill, including art, music, sport and Mind Mapping. Bloom did not develop categories in this Domain, as he did in the Associative and Cognitive Domains. Other academics did however do that.

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Bloom’s Taxonomy – Mind Map of the Affective Domain

The affective domain can be divided into five categories, each building on the previous one. The characteristics are also arranged from the most simplest to the most complex.

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Revised Bloom's Taxonomy on Prezi

A look at the new way of teaching Higher Order Thinking!

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Bloom’s Taxonomy and iPad Apps | Langwitches Blog

Bloom’s Taxonomy and iPad Apps | Langwitches Blog | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it

LearningToday shares with everyone two beautiful posters, that help us remember Bloom’s Taxonomy: the Blooming Butterfly and the Blooming Orange. How do we connect the Bloom’s Taxonomy with the iPad?


Via Tania Sheko
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Bloom’s Taxonomy: Bloomin’ Peacock

Bloom’s Taxonomy: Bloomin’ Peacock | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it

The Bloomin’ Peacock shows teachers the Blooms Taxonomy break down and the Bloomin’ digital Peacock shows how the digital tools in the supplement break down.

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Mind Mapping and Bloom’s Taxonomy

Bloom classified learning into three categories:
Affective: growth in feelings or emotional areas (Attitude)
Cognitive: mental skills (Knowledge)
Psychomotor: manual or physical skills (Skills)

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Bloom's Taxonomy - Emerging Perspectives on Learning, Teaching and Technology

Bloom's Taxonomy - Emerging Perspectives on Learning, Teaching and Technology | UDL & ICT in education | Scoop.it

Bloom's Taxonomy is a multi-tiered model of classifying thinking according to six cognitive levels of complexity. Throughout the years, the levels have often been depicted as a stairway, leading many teachers to encourage their students to "climb to a higher (level of) thought. The lowest three levels are: knowledge, comprehension, and application. The highest three levels are: analysis, synthesis, and evaluation. "The taxonomy is hierarchical; [in that] each level is subsumed by the higher levels. In other words, a student functioning at the 'application' level has also mastered the material at the 'knowledge' and 'comprehension' levels. During the 1990's, a former student of Bloom's, Lorin Anderson, led a new assembly which met for the purpose of updating the taxonomy, hoping to add relevance for 21st century students and teachers. This time "representatives of three groups [were present]: cognitive psychologists, curriculum theorists and instructional researchers, and testing and assessment specialists

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