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25 Ways To Use Pinterest With Bloom’s Taxonomy

25 Ways To Use Pinterest With Bloom’s Taxonomy
Related:  Bloom's taxonomy

Définir des objectifs pédagogiques efficaces et cohérents grâce à la taxonomie de Bloom et la méthode SMART Une fois les besoins et attentes de formation analysés, définir vos objectifs pédagogiques constitue une étape fondamentale dans le développement de votre projet de formation. C’est le message que j’avais tenté de faire passer dans l’article de lundi : cette étape vous permet non seulement de baliser votre parcours, et aussi d’en faciliter l’évaluation. Toutefois il n’est pas toujours évident de définir facilement ses objectifs pédagogiques : quelles formulations utiliser ? faut-il nécessairement intégrer des verbes d’action ? comment vérifier que les objectifs soient effectivement opérationnels ?… La bonne nouvelle, c’est qu’il existe 2 outils simples et géniaux qui, combinés, peuvent vous aider à réaliser cette étape les doigts dans le nez : il s’agit de la taxonomie de Bloom et de la méthode SMART. Je vous propose de passer ces 2 outils en revue ci-dessous : La taxonomie de Bloom pour définir vos objectifs pédagogiques… [table id=1 /] … et la méthode SMART pour les affiner ! Sources :

Awesome Poster on Bloom's Revised Taxonomy Our Bloom's Taxonomy section here in Educational Technology and Mobile Learning is growing richer in materials and resources. I am so grateful to everyone of you for generously contributing with your ideas and links. I just got this poster from a fellow teacher featuring the 6 thinking skills as outlined in the revised taxonomy. As you probably know, Blooms taxonomy that was first created in the 1950s has been revised by Krathwohl and there are two main changes that appeared in this revised taxonomy: the first one is semantic in that nouns are now being replaced with verbs; and the second change relates to the order of these thinking skills. I will let you have a look at this awesome revised taxonomy poster and looking forward to your comments and feedback.

La taxonomie de BLOOM La classification des objectifs en catégories est ce que l'on appelle la « Taxonomie des objectifs ». L'intérêt d’une taxonomie est qu'elle permet d'identifier la nature des capacités sollicitées par un objectif de formation et son degré de complexité. Cette information, parmi d’autres, permet d’adapter la méthode de formation. De ses travaux Benjamin Bloom , psychologue en éducation, a fait émerger une classification des niveaux de pensée importants dans le processus d'apprentissage. Vis à vis du domaine cognitif, Bloom identifie 6 types d'activités, du plus simple au plus complexe, comprenant chacune un ou plusieurs sous-domaines : Bloom fait l'hypothèse que les habiletés peuvent être mesurées sur un continuum allant de simple à complexe. La taxonomie des objectifs éducationnels de Bloom est composée des six niveaux suivants : la connaissance, la compréhension, l'application, l'analyse, la synthèse et l’évaluation. 1-Retenir des connaissances Il peut s’agir de : Il peut s’agir de

Blooms, SAMR & the 3 C's - iSupport All the apps you’ll ever need As I prepared for an upcoming presentation at a local University I unloaded my test iPad of all its applications and created a new iPad, complete only with apps which I use at school every week. This iPad would become my “essentials” iPad, strategically and efficiently full of apps I wholly recommend to every educator I meet. I went through the apps and I developed a list, indicating the apps purpose. I found that these purposes consistently fell into 3 categories: Consumption, Creation and Collaboration. I found I had many educational gaming type apps (gamification of learning) which fitted into the Consumption category. Today I chose to focus on these 3 “C’s” activities, and it was clear that they could be easily aligned to Blooms Taxonomy objectives. When you are considering your teaching tool kit, consider a concise balance between these apps. Which apps are you consuming (researching, learning specific facts) with?

A Taxonomy of Reflection: A Model for Critical Thinking My approach to staff development (and teaching) borrows from the thinking of Donald Finkel who believed that teaching should be thought of as “providing experience, provoking reflection.” He goes on to write, … to reflectively experience is to make connections within the details of the work of the problem, to see it through the lens of abstraction or theory, to generate one’s own questions about it, to take more active and conscious control over understanding. ~ From Teaching With Your Mouth Shut Over the last few years I’ve led many teachers and administrators on classroom walkthroughs designed to foster a collegial conversation about teaching and learning. In an effort to help schools become more reflective learning environments, I’ve developed this “Taxonomy of Reflection.” – modeled on Bloom’s approach. 1. Take my Prezi tour of the Taxonomy A Taxonomy of Lower to Higher Order Reflection Assume an individual has just completed a task. Trackback URL

Take Action: Verbs That Define Bloom’s Taxonomy Bloom’s Taxonomy gets an active makeover in this infographic, which provides a way to think about how the actions involved in a class assignment might be categorized in the schema. Mia MacMeekin made this and many other interesting infographics, which can be found on her website, An Ethical Island. Check out the original link to the infographic. Katrina Schwartz Katrina Schwartz is a journalist based in San Francisco. Tips for Writing Instructional Objectives - Bloom's Taxonomy Job Aids I am so delighted to see this post that includes Bloom's Taxonomy Wheels by ZaidLearn. I always find that it's far easier to design materials using these wheels than it is to see the verbs/products in lists. Many instructional designers can benefit from these job aids when trying to find the right action verbs for their objectives. Here are some wheels for the cognitive domain. Source: Source: Source: Bloom’s digital taxonomy. Have fun, designers!

Bloom's taxonomy Bloom's wheel, according to the Bloom's verbs and matching assessment types. The verbs are intended to be feasible and measurable. Bloom's taxonomy is a classification of learning objectives within education. It is named for Benjamin Bloom, who chaired the committee of educators that devised the taxonomy, and who also edited the first volume of the standard text, Taxonomy of Educational Objectives: The Classification of Educational Goals. Bloom's taxonomy refers to a classification of the different objectives that educators set for students (learning objectives). It divides educational objectives into three "domains": cognitive, affective, and psychomotor (sometimes loosely described as "knowing/head", "feeling/heart" and "doing/hands" respectively). Bloom's taxonomy is considered to be a foundational and essential element within the education community. History[edit] The first volume of the taxonomy, "Handbook I: Cognitive" (Bloom et al. 1956) was published in 1956. Cognitive[edit]

Bloom's Taxonomy Resources Bloom’s Taxonomy can be a powerful tool to transform teaching and learning. By design, it focuses attention away from content and instruction, and instead emphasizes the “cognitive events” in the mind of a child. And this is no small change. For decades, education reform has been focused on curriculum, assessment, instruction, and more recently standards, and data, with these efforts only bleeding over into how students think briefly, and by chance. This means that the focus of finite teacher and school resources are not on promoting thinking and understanding, but rather what kinds of things students are going to be thinking about and how they’ll prove they understand them. This stands in contrast to the characteristics of the early 21st century, which include persistent connectivity, dynamic media forms, information-rich (digital and non-digital) environments, and an emphasis on visibility for pretty much everything.

The Best Resources For Helping Teachers Use Bloom’s Taxonomy In The Classroom Bloom’s & SOLO ‘are not Just Colorful Posters we Hang on the Wall’ is my two-part series at Education Week Teacher. Bloom’s Taxonomy is talked about a lot in educational circles. However, if you believe a recent survey of visits to 23,000 U.S. classrooms, the higher-order thinking skills it’s ideally designed to promote doesn’t get much use. And I can understand why. It’s easy to get caught-up in the day-to-day work involved in teaching a class or multiple classes, and it’s easy to fall into the trap of doing the “usual stuff” and not “think out of the box.” I thought it might be useful to share in a “The Best…” list the resources that help me try to use Bloom’s Taxonomy in my classroom. There may very well be resources out there that do a far better job of explaining the Taxonomy and how to use it. I personally try to use Bloom’s Taxonomy in two ways. In addition, I try to use Bloom’s to help me formulate my own lessons. Bloom’s Revised Taxonomy Memory Understanding Applying and Analyzing

Taxonomie de Bloom Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. La roue de la taxonomie de Bloom. La taxonomie de Bloom est un modèle pédagogique proposant une classification des niveaux d'acquisition des connaissances[1]. Benjamin Bloom, bien qu'il n'en soit pas le seul créateur (34 universitaires américains participent aux conférences de 1949 à 1953), est souvent reconnu comme le « père » de cet outil[2],[3]. Description[modifier | modifier le code] La taxonomie organise l'information de façon hiérarchique, de la simple restitution de faits jusqu'à la manipulation complexe des concepts, qui est souvent mise en œuvre par les facultés cognitives dites supérieures[4]. Composition[modifier | modifier le code] La taxonomie des objectifs éducationnels selon Bloom. Elle peut être résumée en six niveaux, chaque niveau supérieur englobant les niveaux précédents. Révision[modifier | modifier le code] Ainsi en 2001 une taxonomie révisée de Bloom a été proposée par plusieurs auteurs dont Lorin W. Taxonomie de van Hiele

Education-2020 - 21st Century Learning Blooms Taxonomy has long been used to describe and organize thinking behaviours that are considered important to learning outcomes. Describing differing levels of complexity, Benjamin Bloom organized learning into six major categories, from the simplest behaviour to the most complex. Digital Blooms: Verbs (Learning Outcomes) & Their Nouns (Tools) The Digital Blooms Pyramid represents the new learning outcomes as defined by the hierarchical verbs and some of the sample tools (nouns) that can be used to facilitate learning. with Bloom’s higher order thinking skills and constructivist philosophy, the International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE) describes the types of digital age skills 21st century learners need. Foundation Skills are grouped into four categories: Basic SkillsThinking SkillsPeople SkillsPersonal Qualities The Basic Skills The Thinking Skills The People Skills