Learning theories for teachers
Learning Theories for Teachers provides a comprehensive, yet manageable, overview of current major educational psychological theories and issues and analyzes the implications for the teaching process. Adopting the idea that "there are no final answers to questions concerning school learning", this book encourages teachers to develop their own learning theories and test them in terms of classroom reactions, structure, and the adequacy of supporting evidence. The sixth Edition features a new chapter on computer education and use of the Internet as a source of data.
Try this search over all volumes: mechanistic
Results 1-0 of 0
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
2What Early Theories of Learning Are Reflected in Current
How Do the Two Families Define Reality?
14 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
achieve action active Albert Bandura apperception aspects associationism B. F. Skinner Bandura basic behaviorists biological Bruner centered Chapter child classical conditioning cognitive structure cognitive-field psychology concept conditioning theory conditions of learning connectionism consequences consists contemporary culture Educational Psychology experience experimental explanatory understanding level faculties faculty psychology foreign hull function Furthermore Gagne Gestalt-field psychologists goal Hence Herbartian human behavior Ibid ideas identical elements individual insights interaction involved John Dewey knowledge Kurt Lewin learner learning process level teaching lower animals means mechanistic ment mental discipline mind motivation objects observable occurs one's operant conditioning organism outlook perception person physical position present principles problem psychological environment purpose regard reinforcement relation relationship response S-R conditioning theorists scientific sense situation Social Learning Theory space stimulus teacher teaching and learning tested theory of learning thinking Thorndike thought tion transfer of learning verbal York