Not all people learn most effectively the same way. Using the three knowledge classes, we can see that the trainee might best learn by induction, deduction or rote; each these is a style. The idiosyncratic way in which a person learns.
A student's preferred mode of learning, such as auditory, kinesthetic, or visual-spatial.
Learning styles are defined, classified, and identified in various ways. Broadly speaking, they are overall patterns that provide direction to learning and teaching. Learning style can also be described as a set of factors, behaviors, and attitudes that facilitate learning for an individual in a particular situation.
A particular way in which an individual learns. Examples include: Physical, Mathematical, Visual, Linguistic.
is the combination of individual characteristics (personal, psychological, intellectual) that shape a student's approach to a learning task.
a generalized description of the way you receive and process information
an approach I take when trying to make sense of different kinds of content
an individual's preferred way of learning
a particular way that an individual receives and processes information
a way of learning
an individuals unique approach to learning based on their strengths, weaknesses and preferences.
The unique way that an individual learns best, for example, by playing games, imitating, reading a book, listening to a lecture, or handling materials. Most children learn through a combination of processes.
the channels through which one best understands and retains information. Individuals learn best through one or more sensory processing channels: visual, auditory, motor, gustatory, olfactory or a combination of these. Visual and motor are most crucial to academic performance.
The way in which an individual learner naturally prefers to learn something. Auditory learner A learner who remembers things more easily when they hear them spoken aloud. This type of learner likes the teacher to say a new word aloud as well as writing it on the board. Kinaesthetic learner A learner who learns more easily by physically doing things. This type of learner likes to move around or move objects while learning. Visual learner A learner who finds it easier to learn when they can see things written down or in a picture. This type of learner likes the teacher to write a new word on the board as well as saying it aloud.
(voir Style d'apprentissage) A preferential mode, through which a subject likes to master learning, solve problems, thinks or simply react in a pedagogical situation.
A manner or way of taking in and processing information in order to learn, to think, to remember, and to function in the world.
a mode of learning; an individual's preferred or best manner(s) in which to think, process information, and demonstrate learning.
According to the U.S. Department of Education, approaches to assessment or instruction emphasizing the variations in temperament, attitude, and preferred manner of tackling a task. Typically considered are styles along the active/passive, reflective/impulsive, or verbal/spatial dimensions.
An individual's unique approach to learning based on strengths, weaknesses, and preferences. Though experts do not agree how to categorize learning styles, an example of a categorization system is one that separates learners into auditory learners, visual learners, and kinesthetic learners. Though spoken as gospel, where's the current research that this isn't all bunk
the unique way through which a child learns best (i.e. through repetition, imitation, listening, or handling materials)
The modality(s) through which learning best occurs: visual, auditory, and tactile-kinesthetic channels or pathways (the eyes, the ears, and/or the act of doing).
The channels through which a person best understands and retains knowledge. All individuals learn best through one or more channels: vision, hearing, movement, touching, or a combination of these.