How do students learn?
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How do students learn? working papers on computer assisted learning : a report. by Stephen Kemmis

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Published by UEA Centre for Applied Research in Education in Norwich .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesOccasional publications -- 5
ContributionsEast Anglia. University. Centre for Applied Research in Education. Understanding Computer Assisted Learning Project.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18241114M

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Using Genre to Help Students Learn from What They Read. Emily Kissner "The title of the book we'll be reading today is The Puffins Are Back!" I told my 4th grade readers. "What do you think we'll learn from this book?" Silence fell as my students frowned. Learning is the process of acquiring knowledge or skill through study, experience, or teaching. Learning is experience that brings about a relatively permanent change in behavior. Learning is a change in neural function as a consequence of experience. Learning is the cognitive process of . How Students Learn: Science in the Classroom builds on the discoveries detailed in the best-selling How People these findings are presented in a way that teachers can use immediately, to revitalize their work in the classroom for even greater effectiveness. Use lots of supplemental materials such as library books, Internet, CD-ROMs, etc. The textbook has all the answer to all the questions. Students tend to see learning as an accumulation of correct answers. Involve students in problem-solving activities, higher-level thinking questions, and extending activities.

Having been happy members of many study groups and book clubs ourselves, we hope you enjoy talking about this book as much as we enjoyed writing it. As the book argues, learning is inherently social, for both kids and grownups. Though sometimes we get isolated as teachers, we also know the benefits of tak-ing time to engage with Size: 97KB.   Students can access the full library of o e-books, audiobooks, learning videos, and quizzes that is available to them in class. (Materials in Spanish, French and Chinese, too!) Educators can assign a book, or collections of books, to individual students or to the entire class. In this book, Gardner takes a look at the apparent disparity between how schools are designed, and how students learn best. Thus the title “Unschooled Mind.” Yet he argues consistently for using many of the most controversial elements of schooling, including the widespread application of academic standards. But did you know that selecting a book is a useful skill that a child can and should learn? Choosing a book independently teaches a child that we seek books for different reasons. With some simple strategies, you can help a child to be a savvy book selector. You also can help him or her choose books that are neither too easy nor too hard.