Search results for: Teaching and learning
Page 5/5 44 items
In this article the author argues for the need to bridge studies of teaching and learning with studies of the subject involved – to establish a conversation between didactics and classroom studies. An analytical design and framework able to bridge the teaching–learning gap needs to be developed. Emerging technologies in video/audio documentation provide one chain of investigations for bridging how different thematic patterns are linked to instructional activities and interaction formats in classrooms.
Updated: Feb. 03, 2008
This article focuses on student participation in classrooms. It aims to demonstrate that effective cultivation of educational experience in schools will lead to a new perspective on the process of teaching and learning. There are no privileged methods of teaching and learning, but most of the teachers have in mind some fuzzy ideas of what good instruction is, and there is a great variety of how teachers involve their students and how students get involved in what happens in school.
Updated: Feb. 03, 2008
This paper documents a self-study research group's development and its effects on 11 participants. Drawing on the scholarship of the self-study tradition within educational research, we see teacher knowledge as an important and largely untapped source for the improvement of teaching. Positioning participants to look at the sense and selves being made on a continual basis is the task embraced by this self-study group. The paper reveals professional development risks and opportunities confronted by educators through vulnerably, accountably, integrally, and mindfully negotiating teaching-learning lives.
Updated: Jan. 26, 2008
Pre-service Teachers' Conceptions about Teaching and Learning: A closer look at Singapore cultural context
A study regarding conceptions about teaching and learning was conducted with 313 teacher education students in Singapore. The study identified two primary concepts: traditional and constructivist. Findings show that there was a greater tendency for students to hold constructivist conceptions and multivariate data analysis found race groups and qualifications as the significant differences between the two groups.
Updated: Jan. 09, 2008