Search results for: Teacher student relationship
Page 10/10 94 items
'A New Way of Looking?' Reflections Upon One Teacher's Experience of Supporting Learners Using Handheld Computers
This article explores the experiences of students who used interactive learning material on handheld computers in a gallery to support their understanding and appreciation of artwork. The article considers the wider implications of using technology to change relationships between teacher, learners and subject matter, and attempts to offer positive and pragmatic recommendations about the implementation of new technology into established educational contexts.
Updated: Dec. 14, 2008
One of the main factors which influence the effectiveness of the learning process is the interaction that exists between the teacher and the student. The current research indicates that different interactions have different effects. There are two methods used for implementing distance learning systems, i.e. synchronous and asynchronous. The present study refers to the cognitive interaction and differentiates between surface processes and deep processes. The interaction level between the students and the teacher and among the students was found to be a significant factor in determining the effectiveness of the teaching method.
Updated: Dec. 01, 2008
Developing and Sustaining Open Communication in Action Research Initiatives: A Response to Kemmis (2006)
This article explores the implications of Stephen Kemmis' call for open communication, with reference to results from one study conducted within New Zealand that investigated teachers' action research work from multiple and culturally diverse perspectives. Data analysis from this study revealed a number of barriers to maintaining critical, public dialogue and collective inquiry.
Updated: Oct. 05, 2008
Person-centered education is a counseling-originated, educational psychology model, overripe for meta-analysis, that posits that positive teacher-student relationships are associated with optimal, holistic learning. It includes classical, humanistic education and today’s constructivist learner-centered model. The author reviewed about 1,000 articles to synthesize 119 studies from 1948 to 2004 with 1,450 findings and 355,325 students.
Updated: Jan. 15, 2008