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TIC et pédagogie inversée Le concept de pédagogie inversée est de plus en plus populaire actuellement même si cette approche est loin d'être novatrice, comme on le constate dans ce billet d'eSchoolNews consacré au flipped learning. Un certain nombre de contributions en ligne s'en font néanmoins l'écho depuis le début de l'année 2012. Qu'est-ce que la pédagogie inversée ? Pour reprendre la définition de ZoneTIC, la pédagogie inversée est "une stratégie d’enseignement où la partie magistrale du cours est donnée à faire en devoir, à la maison, alors que les traditionnels devoirs, donc les travaux, problèmes et autres activités, sont réalisés en classe". Cette approche aux contours encore flous repose à l'évidence sur l'usage des outils numériques et vise à éviter la dérive d'un enseignement trop frontal et magistral. Blog, carte mentale et pédagogie inversée Vous trouverez ci-dessous un exemple de carte mis à disposition par l'auteur via la plateforme de partage XMindShare : Innovation et pédagogie inversée

Flipped learning: A response to five common criticisms One of the reasons this debate exists is because there is no true definition of what “flipped learning” is. Over the past few years, the Flipped Learning method has created quite a stir. Some argue that this teaching method will completely transform education, while others say it is simply an opportunity for boring lectures to be viewed in new locations. While the debate goes on, the concept of Flipped Learning is not entirely new. Dr. It’s our opinion that one of the reasons this debate exists is because there is no true definition of what Flipped Learning is. Dr.

21st Century Ed concepts Ed & EFL resources Free Technology for Teachers Tools Web 2.0 eTwinning Why Is the Research on Learning Styles Still Being Dismissed by Some Learning Leaders and Practitioners? I have been battling the notion of "designing instruction for learning styles" in my own quixotic fashion for a couple of decades now. In my attempt to be a good steward of my clients' shareholders' equity I wished to help them avoid faddish instructional design practices that have been disproven by empirical research. I first learned back in the 1980s at NSPI (now ISPI) conferences that while self-reported learning style preferences do exist, that designing instruction to accommodate them has no basis. When I posted yet again on this topic on my blog a couple of months ago and then sent a Tweet out about it—Jane Bozarth, EIC of this magazine, invited me to publish an article. Here is some of what I got back that day and shared with Jane to show her I was "on it." Wisdom from This Crowd From Harold Stolovitch: There is so much press about learning styles. From Richard E. Three major reviews of the research on learning styles have been published in top journals in the past decade.

Learning styles