background preloader

Index of Learning Styles Questionnaire

Index of Learning Styles Questionnaire

http://www.engr.ncsu.edu/learningstyles/ilsweb.html

Related:  Comment j'apprends : les styles d'apprentissageLearning TheoryPersonality TypingDevelopmental AssessmentsEducation and Learning

What We Learn When We Learn by Doing Schank, Roger C. (1995) What We Learn When We Learn by Doing. (Technical Report No. 60). Northwestern University, Institute for Learning Sciences. The Analytical Thinker Analytical Thinkers are reserved, quiet persons. They like to get to the bottom of things - curiosity is one of their strongest motives. They want to know what holds the world together deep down inside. They do not really need much more to be happy because they are modest persons. Many mathematicians, philosophers and scientists belong to this type. Can personality tests really help you at work? mic Listen to the podcast: Author Brian Little on Understanding Ourselves and Others Myers‒Briggs Type Indicator, StrengthsFinder 2.0 and other personality type tests have become commonplace tools in many workplaces. But do they really tell us about personality traits, and can they be helpful personally and professionally? These are among the questions Cambridge University professor Brian Little explores in his new book Me, Myself and Us: The Science of Personality and the Art of Well-Being.

Felder & Soloman: Learning Styles and Strategies Richard M. Felder Hoechst Celanese Professor of Chemical Engineering North Carolina State University Barbara A. Soloman Coordinator of Advising, First Year College North Carolina State University Active learners tend to retain and understand information best by doing something active with it--discussing or applying it or explaining it to others. Reflective learners prefer to think about it quietly first. Jerome Bruner Biography[edit] Jerome Bruner was born on October 1, 1915 in New York, to Heman and Rose Bruner, who emigrated from Poland.[2] He received a bachelor's degree in psychology, in 1937 from Duke University. Bruner went on to earn a master's degree in psychology in 1939 and then a doctorate in psychology in 1941 from Harvard University. In 1939, Bruner published his first psychological article studying the effect of thymus extract on the sexual behavior of the female rat.[3] During World War II, Bruner served on the Psychological Warfare Division of the Supreme Headquarters of the Allied Expeditory Force Europe committee under Eisenhower, researching social psychological phenomena.[2]

ISFP personality I change during the course of a day. I wake and I'm one person, and when I go to sleep I know for certain I'm somebody else. ISFP personality types are true artists, but not necessarily in the typical sense where they're out painting happy little trees. Often enough though, they are perfectly capable of this. Rather, it's that they use aesthetics, design and even their choices and actions to push the limits of social convention. ISFPs enjoy upsetting traditional expectations with experiments in beauty and behavior – chances are, they've expressed more than once the phrase "Don't box me in!" Work Place Big Five Personality [raw] This is The WorkPlace Big Five Personality Profile 4.0 Assessment product overview and information page. To go directly to the catalog page for each product, please click here.

Sleep learning is possible: Associations formed when asleep remained intact when awake Is sleep learning possible? A new Weizmann Institute study appearing August 26 in Nature Neuroscience has found that if certain odors are presented after tones during sleep, people will start sniffing when they hear the tones alone -- even when no odor is present -- both during sleep and, later, when awake. In other words, people can learn new information while they sleep, and this can unconsciously modify their waking behavior. Sleep-learning experiments are notoriously difficult to conduct. For one thing, one must be sure that the subjects are actually asleep and stay that way during the "lessons."

Related:  Unique learning