9 Events in Instruction
I am about to embark on an infographic series based on the 9 events of learning. Though there may be newer research that expands these events, I will contain myself to Gagne and friends Events of I…
Memory Retention and the Forgetting Curve Infographic - e-Learning Infographics
The Memory Retention and the Forgetting Curve Infographic examines how the human brain absorbs and categorizes information differently.
Instructional Design | Voices in the Feminine - Digital Delights
EDUCATION AND TECHNOLOGY I have become even more intrigued with Instructional Design and Technology as I read more about the increased demand for online learning. The convenience of getting a quali...
A 6-Step Process For Adding Gamification To Your Classroom
A 6-Step Process For Adding Gamification To Your Classroom Gamification is the integration of game-like mechanics into non-game “stuff.” For … A 6-Step Process For Adding Gamification To Your Classroom Read More
The Difference Between the Classical and Operant Conditioning
Can you tell the difference between classical and operant conditioning? Learn how they differ in several important ways, and explore a few examples.
Infographic: Gagné’s 9 Events of Instruction
This simple infographic explains Robert Gagné’s 9 Events of Instructions, which is an important instructional design model.
LEARNING THEORISTS AND EDUCATION PSYCHOLOGY
Learn about the teaching theorists theories on cognitive development and how you can apply it to your classroom.
Lev Vygotsky was a Soviet psychologist, the founder of an original holistic theory of human cultural and biosocial development commonly referred to as cultural-historical psychology, and leader of the Vygotsky Circle. According to recent studies, Vygotsky is one of the most controversial international scholars and the most popular Soviet psychologist in Russia and North America.
Why the modern world is bad for your brain
Multitasking is an essential skill in the era of email, text messages, Facebook and Twitter. But, argues neuroscientist Daniel J Levitin, it’s actually making us less efficient