Tags » Bloom's Taxonomy

SRL: Collaboration and Higher Order Thinking: Reflection on a Journey

Title Image, A Note: I’m the little fella in the above photo. That’s me with my family on a trip to Drumheller, Alberta in the early 80s. 1,264 more words


Online Peer Feedback

Ertmer, P. A., Richardson, J. C., Belland, B., Camin, D., Connolly, P., Coulthard, G., . . . , & Mong, C. (2007). Using peer feedback to enhance the quality of student online postings: An exploratory study. 1,037 more words


Blurry Vision

Admittedly, I have been struggling with finding a focus for my Vision project. The problem is that I don’t have a class, library, or school of my own, so I have been trying to figure out something that will be useful heading into the future, or will be useful to another educator, that also fits with my focus thus far in this course, Social Media. 435 more words

Bloom’s Taxonomy and the implications it has for a digital classroom.

Bloom’s Taxonomy is a teaching framework that classifies learning from lower order to higher order thinking.



Why I Still Love Bloom But Not His Verbs

I have a confession to make.

I’ve sat in scores of meetings with project stakeholders, painfully agonizing over the verbs to use for defining the objectives of a course. 1,095 more words

Instructional Design

The Natural Process of Learning

This essay synthesizes research from the area of self directed learning and developments in digital learning technology to define underlying principles of learning that can help students maximize the natural learning process by transcending or maximizing their available contexts and opportunities. 502 more words

Education Theory

Apps for Building Student Recall: Bloom's Taxonomy for Technology

If you’re a teacher, there is no doubt that you often think of lessons and tools in terms of Bloom’s taxonomy. Over the next few weeks, I am going to explore web based apps that address each level of Bloom’s taxonomy… beginning with the foundation of knowledge, recall.*  Our goal as educators is to drive students toward analyzing, evaluating, and creating–but to get there, they need foundations in recall and remembering. 561 more words