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Your Edu Action - L'azione di educare ed imparare

Your Edu Action - L'azione di educare ed imparare
Cos’è il project based learning? Il PBL è un nuovo approccio all’insegnamento che pone maggiormente l’accento sull’apprendimento da esperienze complesse, orientate verso il raggiungimento di uno scopo o di un obiettivo specifico, al contrario dell’approccio accademico tradizionale che promuove la memorizzazione meccanica di molteplici nozioni alienate dai loro usi concreti nel mondo reale. L’obiettivo che si pone il PBL è quello di fornire alle giovani generazioni gli strumenti mentali necessari per far fronte alla complessa e mutevole natura dell’economia basata sull’informazione che dovranno prepararsi ad affrontare. Perché la Scuola e l’Insegnamento Devono Essere Completamente Trasformati Supponiamo che il No Child Left Behind Act funzioni al meglio e che entro il 2014 ogni studente rientri nei parametri stabiliti da tale legge e superi il proprio esame di Stato. Questi studenti saranno tutti cittadini e lavoratori di successo nel ventunesimo secolo? Le competenze di cui si parla sono:

http://www.youreduaction.it/project-based-learning/

Related:  Project based Learningmetodiclassi flipped e scomposte ;)DIDATTICAPBL Course

Un’esperienza multidisciplinare di Project Based Learning Collaborativo con Moodle e Cloud (*) A cura di: Giuseppe Fiorentino (fiorent@dm.unipi.it) - Accademia Navale di LivornoDaniela Rotelli e Maria Accarino (daniela.rotelli@istruzione.it, maccarino@gmail.com) Laboratorio di Cultura Digitale, Università di Pisa (* peer reviewed) Si presenta un’esperienza di Project Based Learning Collaborativo (PBLC) realizzato nell’A.A. 2012/13 con gli studenti del corso di Tecnologie per la Didattica, insegnamento del Corso di Laurea in Informatica Umanistica dell’Università di Pisa.

La flipped classroom non è una moda! Il fatto che ultimamente se ne parli così tanto potrebbe indurre a pensare che si tratti solo di una delle stravaganti tendenze in ambito educativo che di tanto in tanto approdano qui da qualche paese straniero dove – peraltro – il sistema scolastico risulta profondamente diverso dal nostro come altrettanto diversa è la società e le persone che la compongono. Ebbene, questa volta non è così! E’ vero, la flipped classroom viene dall’America, dagli Stati Uniti per la precisione, e l’hanno “inventata” una decina di anni fa due insegnanti di chimica di un liceo del Colorado, Jonathan Bergmann e Aaron Sams. Preoccupati dall’alto tasso di assenteismo tra i loro alunni, ma soprattutto stanchi del tradizionale ciclo “lezione frontale + verifica” ripetuto monotonamente nelle loro classi – peraltro con una materia notoriamente poco “seducente” come la chimica – Sams e Bergmann si sono interrogati su come “vivacizzare” le proprie lezioni e rendere più attivi e partecipi i propri studenti. Mi piace:

Il Project Based Learning nella scuola: implicazioni, prospettive e criticità The PDF file you selected should load here if your Web browser has a PDF reader plug-in installed (for example, a recent version of Adobe Acrobat Reader). If you would like more information about how to print, save, and work with PDFs, Highwire Press provides a helpful Frequently Asked Questions about PDFs. Alternatively, you can download the PDF file directly to your computer, from where it can be opened using a PDF reader. To download the PDF, click the Download link above. Fullscreen Fullscreen Off Tomorrow's Learning Today: 7 Shifts To Create A Classroom Of The Future Tomorrow’s Learning Today: 7 Shifts To Create A Classroom Of The Future by Terry Heick For professional development around this idea or others you read about on TeachThought, contact us. Let’s take a look at the nebulous idea of the “classroom of the future.” This is all subjective, but it’s worth talking about. So let’s talk.

Feedback, feed-forward, peer-assessment and project-based learning Last year when I began my Masters of Ed, my lecturer told me that I should read about ‘feedback’. She encouraged me to look at the work of Black and Wiliam (Inside the Black Box being their most well known and eloquent paper on feedback and assessment), Hattie (his book Visible Learning on the effect sizes of a variety of teaching methods revealed ‘feedback’ has the most significant impact on learning) and Petty (who used the research of Hattie and made it practical for the classroom in his book ‘Evidence Based Teaching’). I think I’ll always be grateful for her suggestions as they opened a world of ideas for me regarding assessment, feedback and project-based learning. One of the biggest criticisms of project-based learning is that it is a constructivist pedagogy and constructivism has been shown to have some flaws.

About Us There is a lot of video on YouTube. To give you an idea of how fast it is growing in two days of uploads it would take more than a decade to view all the video. YouTube also boasts over 700,000 educational videos in its EDU channel. Project Based Learning I’ve been teaching using a project-based learning pedagogy since mid-2010 when I was introduced to PBL by my friend, Dean Groom. Since then I have had some wonderful learning experiences with PBL and I enjoy sharing both my successes and failures and experiments in learning on my blog. I thought it’d be helpful for other people if I put all of my PBL-related posts on one page, just in case you’re starting out and you want to see how another teacher is doing it too. If you have any questions, just post a comment below or send me a tweet on twitter My VERY first experience with PBL – and it was hard work and had serious issues!

54 Flipped Classroom Tools For Teachers And Students - 54 Flipped Classroom Tools For Teachers And Students by TeachThought Staff The flipped classroom has continued to enjoy momentum years after its introduction, speaking to its flexible nature, and to the need for a real change in thinking in how we think of time and space in education. Technology has been, more than anything else, the catalyst for the flipped movement. With YouTube now nearly as ubiquitous as the television in many homes, access to video content is more seamless than ever. Further, teachers have taken advantage of not just video channels but a collective video literacy to realize the potential of flipping the classroom.

Resources and Tools for PBL Start to Finish Tips for downloading: PDF files can be viewed on a wide variety of platforms -- both as a browser plug-in or a stand-alone application -- with Adobe's free Acrobat Reader program. Click here to download the latest version of Adobe Reader. Documents to Help You Get Started

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