Finding and using the concept, idea or ideology which represents the opposite or conflicting conception will help us consolidate our understanding of the original concept along with the opposing concept in a much coherent way. A way to use google to find the opposing concept is to type-in Vs, & , And, Or etc. https://twitter.com/johnywrites/status/1261306935854288897 … Continue reading Tweet: Using google to make use of contrast effect
Desirable difficulties are difficulties which challenge the comfort but ends up creating long term desirable effects(Learning). The concept of “desirable difficulties” was developed by Robert Bjork of UCLA. In his research, he noticed various kinds of experimental phenomena which indicated the emergence of 2 predominant patterns in learning. They are: Conditions of instruction or practice … Continue reading Exams are coming; Optimize your learning by using “Desirable Difficulties”.
https://twitter.com/LearningJNM/status/1200070015028015105 The following six important strategies recommended by Learningscientists.org Six things that work: Spacing Interleaving Retrieval Concrete examples Elaboration Dual coding
One good technique which aids fast and sustainable learning is to read the topic once for understanding, then quiz yourself. Asking questions will trigger the creation and refinement of retrieval cues specific to the information or groups of information to be retrieved. Without these retrieval cues we cannot reliably bring back the information into our … Continue reading Asking questions and learning
Reading and re-reading may not be effective learning methods in an exam retrieval point of view. But are we ignoring the Giant? WHAT READING DOES FOR THE MIND BY ANNE E.CUNNINGHAM AND KEITH STANOVICHhttps://t.co/MGoPNCZ2FS pic.twitter.com/YbjDPFPH3B— Kiran Johny (@johnywrites) August 30, 2019https://platform.twitter.com/widgets.js Reading and re-reading are less effective learning methods compared to other powerful learning methods … Continue reading Tweet: Reading and re-reading may not be effective learning methods in an exam retrieval point of view. But are we ignoring the Giant?