E-learning arts
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The Neuroscience Of Learning: 41 Terms Every Teacher Should Know

The Neuroscience Of Learning: 41 Terms Every Teacher Should Know | E-learning arts | Scoop.it
The Neuroscience Of Learning: 41 Terms Every Teacher Should Know

Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
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Pamela D Lloyd's curator insight, November 8, 2013 10:25 PM

This article is part of a larger, on-going effort to help connect teachers and other learning professionals with the neuroscience of learning.

Moses B. Tambason's curator insight, November 9, 2013 2:40 PM

More people are running to charity tube to post free videos and watch free videos than posting on you tube. Try posting at charity tube and you will never leave. http://www.africatube.net/ More visitors and more video views. Don't take our word for it, try it. Post one same video on youtube and put it on  http://www.africatube.net/ and return ater five hours and compare the viewers rate and decide for yourself. Create your very own group or forum and control who watch it and invite everyone to watch the video. Above all, post video in English or in any language and viewers can watch video description in their own language. Try it and let us know your experience. Above all it is absolutely free like youtube

Vincent Munch's curator insight, November 25, 2013 12:51 PM

Something we should all read

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The Neurology of Gaming

The Neurology of Gaming | E-learning arts | Scoop.it

Are you using games to teach?

 

Here's an infographic about the impact - both positive and negative - that videos games have on brain.


Via Katherine Stevens
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Tamra Dollar's curator insight, July 20, 2013 7:21 PM

Gamed based learning is a powerful tool for teaching! As a data nerd, I have seen first hand the achievement scores of students who game vs. don't game. This is not a scientific study, but is based on seeing scores skyrocket from students who are accused of "doing nothing" in school and yet are avid gamers. Hmmm.

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Jonah Leher On The Three Types Of Creativity And How Brainstorming Doesn't Work | Fast Company

Jonah Leher On The Three Types Of Creativity And How Brainstorming Doesn't Work | Fast Company | E-learning arts | Scoop.it

Interview with Jonah Lehrer, who wrote "Imagine: How Creativity Works."

 

"... there are probably three neurologically distinct forms of creativity. One is when you have these moments of insight that come out of the blue--when you have epiphanies in the shower. Those seem to come from the part of the brain that's involved in things like the interpretation of metaphors and the processing of jokes.

 

 Another form is really working hard at solving a problem--it's not nearly as fun as having an epiphany, but it's just as important.

 

The last form is spontaneous improvisation--what Miles Davis did."


Via Sandeep Gautam, Katherine Stevens
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