ED 200 Week Six Part 2 (Spring 2020)

Lab Work

Memory and Learning

 

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 1: Learning in Schools | Memory and Learning

Fourth Response Question Set Continues

Question 21: What is the difference between implicit and explicit learning?

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 2: Understanding How Memory Works | Memory and Learning

 

Question 22: The narrator provides a scenario that includes three students. Why accounts for the difference in learning between the three students?

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 3: Working Memory | Memory and Learning

 

Question 23: What is meant by cognitive load?

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 4: Connecting Prior Knowledge | Memory and Learning

 

Question 24: Why is it important that the teacher consider students’ prior knowledge when trying to teach them something new?

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 5: Making Memories | Memory and Learning

 

Question 25: The narrator talks about processing in an active way. This is referred to as making durable memories or enduring memories. What does she mean? How do we do this?

 

MOOC EDSCI1x | Video 6: Retrieving Memories | Memory and Learning

 

Question 26: What is a retrieval cue?

Question 27: Why is it important to consider the future situations or circumstances students will be asked to retrieve the information the teacher is teaching them?

Question 28: Why is it important to give students time to recall things they are learning? This is also referred to as wait time.

This last question refers to the following three videos.

It is important that you have a clear idea as to what working memory is. You will hear this term often in your teacher training. So the final question for today is as follows:

Question 29: Using an examples given from the following three videos, please describe what working memory is and why it is important that we understand it?

 

WORKING MEMORY – Film 1 – What is Working Memory?

 

WORKING MEMORY Film 2 – Short Term Memory

WORKING MEMORY Film 3 – Dealing With Distraction

 

So there we have it. We now have a better understanding how educational psychologists talk about memory. This is clearly related to learning, because if you don’t have memory it would be difficult to say that you have learned.

That’s all for today. We will continue thinking more about memory and background knowledge next time.

Until then.