Core Elements/phases of instructional design Process, (ADDIE) By VideshaSethi University of Houston at Clear Lake
Table of Contents Overview ADDIE - 5 phases ADDIE – Graphic Analysis Design Development Implementation Evaluation
Overview Instructional Design is a systematic process that is employed to develop education and training programs in a consistent and reliable fashion. The process is intended to be: Learner centered, goal oriented, focuses on meaningful performance, assumes outcomes can be measured in a reliable and valid way, is empirical, iterative, and self correcting, and is typically a team effort. It is widely used in business, industry and for military training. Instructional Design Models allow people to visualize the process, establish guidelines for its management, and can be communicated among team members and clients.
ADDIE 5 Phases The five Phases for Instructional Design* 1. Evaluate 2. Design 3. Development 4. Implementation 5. Evaluation * There is no linear step-by-step manner advocated.
Evaluate Needs Assessment Identify Performance Problems in business setting or some other environments Relevant Documents: Instructional Content Analysis – Gap Analysis
Design Writing objectives in measurable terms Classifying learning as to type Specifying learning activities Specifying media Relevant Documents (serve as Roadmaps): Course Syllabus Course Objectives Outline & Schedule
Development Includes preparing student and instructor materials (both print and non-print) Relevant Documents: Learning Guides and Checklists Questionnaires Trainer’s Notes Presentation Plans Assignment Sheets Case Studies Role Plays
Implementation Delivering the instruction in the setting for which it was designed Conduct a “Pilot Course” Training needs to be modular, one concept built from another Training needs to be associative, so that participants can associate it with concepts they already know about Training needs to be interactive
Evaluation Includes both formative and summative evaluation Includes revision