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Hirarki tertinggi kemahiran berfikir dalam Revised Taksonomi Bloom adalah penciptaan sesuatu yang baru Merenung nasib rakyat Palestin Kursus Dokumentasi Bahan Inovasi Majlis Bandaraya Ipoh Bersama wakil Pihak Berkuasa Tempatan seluruh Negeri Perak dalam Bengkel Dokumentasi Bahan Inovasi 2013 Pembentangan Inovasi 2008 bagi Anugerah Inovasi Kementerian Pelajaran 2008 Menerima Anugerah Inovasi Kementerian Pelajaran 2008 - Johan Bagi Projek e-Daftar Menerima Anugerah Inovasi Peringkat Negeri Perak 2008 - Johan Bagi Projek e-Daftar Menerima Anugerah Inovasi Sempena Seminar Penyelidikan Anjuran BPG-IPG - Johan Bagi Projek e-Takwim Johan Kumpulan Inovatif dan Kreatif Negeri Perak 2010 - Projek e-Chopp Pembentangan Projek Inovasi Bagi Anugerah Inovasi ICT 2011 di Telekom Malaysia Menerima Anugerah Inovasi ICT Negeri Perak 2011 - Johan Bagi Projek myKompetens Rasulullah s.a.w bersabda: Tiga perkara yang akan mengikuti mayat dan dua daripadanya akan pulang. Hanya satu sahaja yang akan bersamanya dalam kubur. Barang siapa yang solat sesudah maghrib enam rakaat dimana tidak berkata-kata ia diantaranya dan kata-kata buruk, menyamailah solat itu baginya dengan ibadah 12 tahun Sesi Latihan Fasilitator Pensyarah Kolej- kolej Matrikulasi Kementerian Pelajaran Malaysia Puasa dan al-quran akan memberi syafaat kepada seseorang hamba pada hari kiamat. Wahai isteriku, kehidupan ini seperti kita melayari bahtera di lautan Di mana bumi dipijak di situlah langit dijunjung Persepsi terhadap kualiti pendidikan di Lab School Jakarta amat mengujakan Bersama YB DS Dr. Zahid, YB ADUN Rungkup dan Bekas Ketua Polis Perak Bersama Pengarah IPG Kampus Ipoh Menerima Anugerah Inovasi 2009 Peringkat Negeri Perak  Maka yang mana satu di antara nikmat-nikmat Tuhan kamu, yang kamu hendak dustakan Panel Hakim Inovasi Majlis Perbandaran Manjung Panel Hakim Inovasi Majlis Perbandaran Manjung bersama peserta inovasi Panel Hakim Inovasi Majlis Bandaraya Ipoh Panel Hakim Inovasi Majlis Daerah Batu Gajah Cenderamata kepada teman sebagai Panel Hakim KIK SMV/SMT/KV Peringkat Kebangsaan 2012 oleh Timbalan Menteri MOSTI Rumusan sebagai Ketua Panel Hakim KIK SMV/SMT/KV Peringkat Kebangsaan 2012 Bersama Pengarah BPTV,Panel-panel Hakim KIK dan Inovasi dari UPSI dan SIRIM bagi Pertandingan Inovasi SMV/SMT/KV Peringkat Kebangsaan 2012



Rabu, Ogos 03, 2011

“School”, “Teacher”, “Learner” and “Curriculum” for the 21st Century

How should education be structured to meet the needs of students in this 21st century world? How do we now define “School”, “Teacher” “Learner” and "Curriculum"?

Schools in the 21st century will be laced with a project-based curriculum for life aimed at engaging students in addressing real-world problems, issues important to humanity, and questions that matter.

This is a dramatic departure from the factory-model education of the past. It is abandonment, finally, of textbook-driven, teacher-centered, paper and pencil schooling. It means a new way of understanding the concept of “knowledge”, a new definition of the “educated person”. A new way of designing and delivering the curriculum is required.

We offer the following new definitions for “School”, “Teacher” and “Learner” appropriate for the 21st century:

Schools will go from ‘buildings’ to 'nerve centers', with walls that are porous and transparent, connecting teachers, students and the community to the wealth of knowledge that exists in the world.”

Teacher - From primary role as a dispenser of information to orchestrator of learning and helping students turn information into knowledge, and knowledge into wisdom.

The 21st century will require knowledge generation, not just information delivery, and schools will need to create a “culture of inquiry”.

Learner - In the past a learner was a young person who went to school, spent a specified amount of time in certain courses, received passing grades and graduated. Today we must see learners in a new context:


First – we must maintain student interest by helping them see how what they are learning prepares them for life in the real world.


Second – we must instill curiosity, which is fundamental to lifelong learning.


Third – we must be flexible in how we teach.


Fourth – we must excite learners to become even more resourceful so that they will continue to learn outside the formal school day.”

So what will schools look like, exactly? What will the curriculum look like? How will this 21st century curriculum be organized, and how will it impact the way we design and build schools, how we assess students, how we purchase resources, how we acquire and utilize the new technologies, and what does all this mean for us in an era of standardized testing and accountability?

Imagine a school in which the students – all of them – are so excited about school that they can hardly wait to get there. Imagine having little or no “discipline problems” because the students are so engaged in their studies that those problems disappear. Imagine having parents calling, sending notes, or coming up to the school to tell you about the dramatic changes they are witnessing in their children: newly found enthusiasm and excitement for school, a desire to work on projects, research and write after school and on weekends. Imagine your students making nearly exponential growth in their basic skills of reading, writing, speaking, listening, researching, scientific explorations, math, multimedia skills and more!


It is possible. It has happened, and is happening, in schools across the country. I have seen this first-hand with my classes, and I have seen it at other schools with whom I have worked. And there is growing evidence of schools everywhere having the same results when they implement a 21st century curriculum.

20th Century Classroom vs. the 21st Century Classroom



USA 1960’s typical classroom – teacher-centered, fragmented curriculum, students working in isolation, memorizing facts.
A classroom at the School of Environmental Studies, aka the Zoo School, in Minneapolis.  A perfect example of real-life, relevant, project-based 21st century education.
Time-based
Outcome-based
Focus:  memorization of discrete facts
Focus:  what students Know, Can Do and Are Like after all the details are forgotten.
Lessons focus on the lower level of Bloom’s Taxonomy – knowledge, comprehension and application.
Learning is designed on upper levels of Blooms’ – synthesis, analysis and evaluation (and include lower levels as curriculum is designed down from the top.)
Textbook-driven
Research-driven
Passive learning
Active Learning
Learners work in isolation – classroom within 4 walls
Learners work collaboratively with classmates and others around the world – the Global Classroom
Teacher-centered:  teacher is center of attention and provider of information
Student-centered:  teacher is facilitator/coach
Little to no student freedom
Great deal of student freedom
“Discipline problems" – educators do not trust students and vice versa.  No student motivation.
No “discipline problems” – students and teachers have mutually respectful relationship as co-learners; students are highly motivated.
Fragmented curriculum
Integrated and Interdisciplinary curriculum
Grades averaged
Grades based on what was learned
Low expectations
High expectations – “If it isn’t good it isn’t done.”  We expect, and ensure, that all students succeed in learning at high levels.  Some may go higher – we get out of their way to let them do that.
Teacher is judge.  No one else sees student work.
Self, Peer and Other assessments.  Public audience, authentic assessments.
Curriculum/School is irrelevant and meaningless to the students.
Curriculum is connected to students’ interests, experiences, talents and the real world.
Print is the primary vehicle of learning and assessment.
Performances, projects and multiple forms of media are used for learning and assessment
Diversity in students is ignored.
Curriculum and instruction address student diversity
Literacy is the 3 R’s – reading, writing and math
Multiple literacies of the 21st century – aligned to living and working in a globalized new millennium.
Factory model, based upon the needs of employers for the Industrial Age of the 19th century.  Scientific management.
Global model, based upon the needs of a globalized, high-tech society.
Driven by the NCLB and standardized testing mania.
Standardized testing has its place.  Education is not driven by the NCLB and standardized testing mania.
  

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