Active Learning in
PowerPoint
By D.Fuhrmann and I.White
Strategy 1
Strategy 2
Strategy 3
Strategy 4
Strategy 5
Strategy 6
Strategy 7
Strategy 8
Strategy 9
Strategy 10
In summary
• Opening question
• Think, pair and share
• Focus listing
• Brainstorming
• Structured question
brake
• Blacke...
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Active learning in powerpoint

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A breif look at active learning strategies for powerpoint presentation.

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  • Slide 2- In order for students to learn effectively, they must make connections between what they already know (prior knowledge) and new content to which they're exposed. The opening of a lecture should facilitate connections by helping students exercise their prior knowledge of the day's subject matter. The following slides illustrate strategies which stimulate students' thinking and prepare them to learn.
    So in groups answer the question: What does active learning mean to you?
    Have class discussion of what some of the answers are.
    What we have just done is a example of the first strategy we are going to cover to day. This strategy is easy to initiate, takes very little time, works in small or large classes, and effectively focuses students' attention on the day's topic. It also provides the instructor with useful feedback on what students know and don't know about the material being presented.
  • Slide 5- Lets brainstorm some good ideas of active learning. Brainstorming is an active learning strategy in which students are asked to recall what they know about a subject by generating terms and ideas related to it. In brainstorming, however, students are encouraged to stretch what they know by forming creative connections between prior knowledge and new possibilities. Brainstorming can work well at the beginning of a lecture to gain students' attention and prepare them to receive the day's material, or it can be used at the end of a lecture to summarize and help students formulate connections between what they've just learned and the world outside the classroom.
  • Slide 6- Are there any questions on what we covered? One of the advantages of PowerPoint is that the instructor can plan breaks for student questions in advance. By inserting a slide that asks for questions, the instructor is reminded to step back from his material and interact with his students. This is also an opportunity for students to catch their breath and reflect on the material. When brief question breaks or other active learning strategies are planned every fifteen minutes throughout the lecture, students' attention is less likely to wander and they're more likely to understand and remember the material after the lecture is over.
  • Active learning in powerpoint

    1. 1. Active Learning in PowerPoint By D.Fuhrmann and I.White
    2. 2. Strategy 1
    3. 3. Strategy 2
    4. 4. Strategy 3
    5. 5. Strategy 4
    6. 6. Strategy 5
    7. 7. Strategy 6
    8. 8. Strategy 7
    9. 9. Strategy 8
    10. 10. Strategy 9
    11. 11. Strategy 10
    12. 12. In summary • Opening question • Think, pair and share • Focus listing • Brainstorming • Structured question brake • Blacked out screen • Note taking/checking • Question & Answer • One final question • Two minute paper

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