The Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) movement has been present in the educational market for a while now, with 2012 being even coined as the year of the MOOC. Struggling to find their business models, the excitement around this type of courses oscillated over the last years, with major players finally creating a more stable market positioning.
Have you ever been in a learning situation where the information wasn’t easily available, where the steps required to get to the next knowledge bite were annoyingly complex? Or do you recall the experience of dread walking to your classes?
No matter where or when it occurs, learning, as a process, is an important component of our lives, and trying to find better ways of going through it generated many significant improvements over the years. It also generated a myriad of false facts, and without further ado, these are our top 5 learning myths that are losing touch with reality.
Access to learning became possible for the masses through print, but does digital learning have the same potential to affect learning and society? The impact is actually major, and I suggest three points to start with.
This model is perhaps the most common design model in the instructional design world, and works best when paired with other models or as a variation of the standard one.