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IF... The Emotional IQ Game. Den dårligste i gruppen tror, han er lige så god som den dygtigste. Den mindst kompetente i en gruppe har det med at overvurdere sine egne evner og tro, at han er lige så dygtig, som den bedste i gruppen.

Den dårligste i gruppen tror, han er lige så god som den dygtigste

Det giver dårligere gruppebeslutninger. (Foto: Shutterstock) Vi har det med at tænke for høje tanker om os selv, når vi er dårlige til noget og skal tage beslutninger sammen med andre. Omvendt undervurderer den dygtige i gruppen ofte sig selv og viser for meget tiltro til den dårligstes evner. Det viser et nyt forskningsresultat, hvor en række af forskerne bag er danskere. »Det er især folk, der ikke er særligt kompetente, som tror, de er lige så gode som andre,« siger han om resultaterne i det nye studie. To Teach Facts, Start with Feelings. Recently, we heard from a teacher who decided to create a more dynamic approach to his history class . . . by teaching it backward, starting with the present day.

To Teach Facts, Start with Feelings

"Here's the world around you and how it feels to live in it. What happened over the last 20 years to get where we are? What happened in the decade before that? " Unsurprisingly, he met resistance from parents, who thought his approach was crazy. From a neurological perspective, though, starting a history class from the present makes perfect sense.

Get Inspired In 67 Seconds. Etiske dilemma elever og sosiale medier. 2014 Report Summary. The OECD estimates that half of the economic growth in developed countries in the last decade came from improved skills.

2014 Report Summary

See More In recent years it has become increasingly clear that basic reading, writing and arithmetic are not enough. The importance of 21st century non-cognitive skills - broadly defined as abilities important for social interaction - is pronounced. "The world economy no longer pays for what people know but for what they can do with what they know.

" - Andreas Schleicher, OECD deputy director for education Making sure people are taught the right skills early in their childhood is much more effective than trying to improve skills in adulthood for people who were let down by their school system. Lifelong learning, even simple reading at home and number crunching at work, helps to slow the rate of age-related skill decline; but mainly for those who are highly skilled already. . - John Fallon, chief executive, Pearson The South Korea Story Key Findings. Motivasjon og mestring for alle elever by Morten Oddvik on Prezi. The 8 Skills Students Must Have For The Future. Editor’s note: This is a revised version of an article written by Katie Lepi that originally appeared on June 7th, 2014.

The 8 Skills Students Must Have For The Future

We believe this information is still highly relevant, but we wanted to update it with the latest thinking. To do that, we invited writer Michael Sledd to take the reins. Education has traditionally focused on the basic “3Rs” of reading, writing and arithmetic. However, as the ever increasing pace of technological innovation drives changes in the world, educators must re-evaluate whether the skills they teach truly provide their students with the best opportunities to succeed in school, the workforce, and in life overall.

This naturally leads to the question of what those skills are or will be, and while there are other excellent suggestions out there, Pearson’s 2014 edition of “The Learning Curve” report lists the 8 skills below as those most necessary to succeed in the 21st century. Understanding and Teaching These Skills Leadership Digital Literacy Communication The U.S. The Other 21st Century Skills. 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).

The Other 21st Century Skills

I have an affinity towards the skills identified by Tony Wagner: Critical thinking and problem-solvingCollaboration across networks and leading by influenceAgility and adaptabilityInitiative and entrepreneurialismEffective oral and written communicationAccessing and analyzing informationCuriosity and imagination Today I viewed a slideshow created by Gallup entitled, The Economics of Human Development: The Path to Winning Again in Education. Here are some slides from this presentation. This presentation sparked my thinking about what other skills and attributes would serve the learners (of all ages) in this era of learning. GritResilienceHope and OptimismVisionSelf-RegulationEmpathy and Global Stewardship Grit Students can develop psychological resources that promote grit, tenacity, and perseverance.

Resources for Educators: Resilience Hope and Optimism. Drømmer for Norge.