Name at least two different learning taxonomies. Describe how learning taxonomies might be used in a research project. Anderson, L. W. and David R. Krathwohl, D. R., et al (2001) A Taxonomy for Learning, Teaching, and Assessing: A Revision of Bloom’s Taxonomy of Educational Objectives. Pearson Education, Abridged Edition. http://www.uwsp.edu/education/lwilson/curric/newtaxonomy.htm Shulman, L.S. (2002). "Making differences: A Table of Learning." Change Magazine, 34(6), 36-45. http://www.carnegiefoundation.org/publicat ions/sub.asp?key=452&subkey=612&printa ble=true. Commitment (to the process of science, paradigms) Performance (of laboratory techniques) Engagement (with new texts and ideas) Understanding (of new ideas and doubt of certainty) Reflection (on research results) Judgment (deliberations, debates) New Commitment (to the process of science, paradigms) New engagements.... • Foundational Knowledge - Understanding and remembering information and ideas. • • • Application - Skills; critical, creative, and practical thinking; managing projects. • • • • Students use reflection and team feedback to identify areas where they have strengths and areas that need improvement. Value the group learning environment. Caring - Developing new feelings, interests, values. • • • Students will be able to apply legal principles to the accounting field. Assess the contributions of virology to advances in science and medicine. Human Dimension - Learning about oneself, others. • • Students will be able to compare and contrast opposing legal principles, choose a position and defend it. Students will demonstrate teamwork in preparing a complex project. Integration - Connecting ideas, people, realms of life. • • • Students will recognize and understand legal terminology. Acquire in-depth knowledge of key concepts of virology. Students will want to apply legal and ethical knowledge to life events. Understand the impact of viral disease on individuals and populations. Learning How to Learn - Becoming a better student; inquiring about a subject; selfdirecting learners. • • Students will be able to do research to assess and apply court cases to legal issues. Learn to think as a scientist. Fink, Dee. 2003 Creating Significant Learning Experiences. Jossey Bass. http://www.wcu.edu/WebFiles/P DFs/facultycenter_SignificantLea rning.pdf Lexicon; working vocabulary; language Classification (library, catalogue, Carnegie Classification) Elements to be balanced (food groups; Boyer's scholarships) Assessment and design framework; protocol for analysis Middle-range theory Master narrative Mnemonic; checklist; heuristic Ideology; conscience; moral code Elements to be played with http://journals.lww.com/academicmedicine/p ages/collectiondetails.aspx?TopicalCollectionI D=6 Lots of different learning taxonomies. Learning taxonomies can help you classify test questions, student answers, etc. There is LOTS of info on the web.