ognitive&non-cognitive- affecting the complexity of a given task? Is complexity a perception or a characteristic? I'm trying to understand this construct according to the two definitions in literature by Wood and Campbell..…
uage in Which You Will Present: English
Target Audience(s): Teachers, Those interested in Inquiry and Integrative Thinking
Short Session Description (one line): I'm doing inquiry, now how do I help students become better thinkers?
Full Session Description: More and more educators are shifting practice to inquiry and project-based learning. Part of the "art" of teaching using the inquiry model, however, is knowing how to facilitate conversation and thinking while students construct knowledge. This session will focus on techniques teachers can use to cause students to think more deeply, to collaborate more effectively and to examine their own and others assumptions as they construct knowledge.
No technology required!
Websites / URLs Associated with Your Session: http://www.heidisiwak.com/
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According to your strategy, the implications you reached about complex tasks are commonly equal to the definitions in related literature (Wood's and Campbell's definitions I wrote above).
Complexity as a system has an surprising characteristics as you wrote: Emergence. Your given example of DNA is suitable to this construct.
What about in educational context, do you remember any course or subject you thougt how complex it was?
Thank you for your interest,
esist Project specifies an innovation economy where human knowledge is tangible outside the construct of the traditional corporation, government, and even academia; and instead, within social networks enabled by social media.
This is a very optimistic thesis that would ultimately result in many of the ideals expressed in the video; Here is a link to our series in the next economic paradigm:
If anyone has an interest in this area of research, please consider reviewing the The Ingenesist Project and contacting us. We are non profit open source with patents pending and ideas to share
Again, thank you
Daniel R. Robles…
teach in a British school and I really think that creativity is a missing part in it. Years ago we used to let the children all the way through the primary years have lots of play and be able to construct things. Some of the constructions I saw were amazing the students explanations of how and what they were doing were really deep thinking. Where has all that gone? its all about trying to cover the currculium and who has what grade.
I think that the thing they were scared of, is how they grade these kind of activities so they took take it away and tried to tie the children to their desks. Which hasn't worked.
What people don't understand they fever.
Time to bring it back and the time is right with lots of creative Web 2.0 resources around today. …
Health Care we had http://www.futureofeducation.com/forum/topics/health-care/b>. We tried to handle this task without any success.I understand,that complex tasks is something that you study, just for understanding
so that you could probably use in the future]
What kind of tasks can be called as complex?[I understand, that definitions which you quoted by Wood simply state that there is a system ,which consists of interacting elements, which in its turn,may be changing with time. Complexity may be related to the fact, as in Health Care, that quite a number of experts and computer analysis are required] Does complexity change according to people? [ I do not think so. There is an objective reality. Our perception may change, that is why a team of experts may help ,or a "collaborative intelligence" .http://www.futureofeducation.com/forum/topics/collaborative-intelligence?xg_source=activity . Are individual differences -as cognitive&non-cognitive- affecting the complexity of a given task? I think individual differences affect individual perception. Is complexity a perception or a characteristic? Both at the same time, as in Hegelian dialectic (philosophy).
I'm trying to understand this construct according to the two definitions in literature by Wood and Campbell..…