According to recent research, whether you’re a child or a college student, interactive activities, debates, movement, and even AI-enhanced technology can help you learn more than just sitting quietly and listening.
According to the findings, the greatest learning methods include hands-on, as well as “minds-on” and “hearts-on,” involving emotional and social support.
Faculty from Carnegie Mellon University’s Human-Computer Interaction Institute gathered data on active learning. This concept gained traction during the early stages of the COVID-19 epidemic when children of all ages were studying at home.
“We wanted to explore what we gained from teaching and learning at COVID-19 and what we could bring back into the classroom,” said co-author and faculty member Nesra Yannier.
“We wanted to explore what we gained from teaching and learning at COVID-19 and what we could bring back into the classroom,” said Nesra Yannier, one of the study’s co-authors.
In a university news release, Yannier continued, “COVID-19 challenged instructors to engage students in unique ways, and teachers were experimenting with new technologies.”
One research study revealed that college students learn better through active learning, even if they believe lectures teach them more.
Another demonstration demonstrated how physical exercise might aid creativity and idea development.
The findings were published in Science on Thursday.
According to the authors, active learning approaches allow students to express themselves and get feedback through interactive settings rather than passively taking knowledge.
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