The Art/Science of teaching; has been used to indicate a teacher-dominated approach.
The theory of learning - often as applied to children.
Approach or process of teaching.
Theory or process of teaching.
n: the art, science, or profession of teaching
The approach used in teaching; examples include discovery learning, direct instruction and active learning. performance-based assessments Assessments or evaluations that focus on student ability to use skills and knowledge in simulated real-world situations; Kentucky's performance assessments include portfolios of student work and written tests that include open-response or essay questions and fill-in-the-blank items. See also performance events.
Relating to teaching. Usually used to refer to a teaching style or teaching philosophy. 'Pedagogical aspects' of technology are therefore those aspects that have a connection with teaching (in particular, and learning by implication).
Art or science of teaching. ( Webster's Third New International Dictionary, 1966)
A theory of teaching, how one teaches, style or art of teaching. For example: service-learning and experiential education are both pedagogies
The field of study concerned with the learning and teaching of physical activities.
The art or method of teaching.
the work of a teacher; the art and science of teaching; instructional methods and strategies.
The art or profession of teaching; training or instruction.
Methods, strategies, and activities of teaching. For example, a chemistry course involves experimentation as a pedagogical approach so that learner's acquire knowledge through exploration.
Function, work or art of a teacher; teaching; instruction. (Macquarie Concise Dictionary, 3rd edn, 1998)
The term used to describe teaching strategies.
the profession of a teacher; "he prepared for teaching while still in college"; "pedagogy is recognized as an important profession"
the activities of educating or instructing or teaching; activities that impart knowledge or skill; "he received no formal education"; "our instruction was carefully programmed"; "good teaching is seldom rewarded"
The study and practice of teaching and learning; especially the conscious use of particular instructional methods such as constructivism which focuses on the active role of learners in constructing new knowledge and understanding based on what they already know and believe.
the study or practice of the methods and activities of teaching and learning.
The study of the methods and activities of teaching. (Downloaded 1 st December 2003) http://dictionary.cambridge.org/define.asp?key=58389&dict=CALD
the art and science of teaching and the methods used to teach. Today the term usually refers to the teaching of children.
an educational approach characterized by teacher-centredness. The teacher is viewed as an authority figure and students are not generally involved in decisions/actions in regard to learning. Related concepts include: directed learning.
The art and science of education, particularly education of our youth.
Literally means the art and science of educating children, pedagogy is often used as a synonym for teaching. Pedagogy embodies teacher-focused education.
teaching; assisting students through interaction and activity in the ongoing academic and social events of the classroom.
The principles, practice or profession of teaching.
1 Preparatory training or instruction. 2. The art or profession of teaching.
defined as the principles and methods of instruction.
The science, profession or theory of teaching Back to the top
The study of the teaching and learning process; service-learning provides a method that that informs and enhances the teaching/learning process.
Opposite of andragogy. The art and science of how children learn.
The profession, art or science of teaching.
The art or science of teaching. The word comes from the ancient Greek paidagogos, the slave who took little boys to and from school as part of paideia. The word "paidia" (Ï€Î±Î¹Î´Î¹Î¬) refers to children, which is why some like to make the distinction between pedagogy (teaching children) and andragogy (teaching adults). The Latin word for pedagogy, education, is much more widely used, and often the two are used interchangeably. Leonardo da Vinci
The art and science of teaching. Pedagogy is concerned with the contexts of learning and methods of instruction, and can be evaluated on a scale ranging from teacher-centered (for example, direct instruction) to student-centered (for example, constructivist teaching, inquiry) models.
Pedagogy, the art or science of being a teacher, generally refers to strategies of instruction, or a style of instructionhttp://www.pdmathsci.net/findings/topic/5 Pedagogy Study from NSF. The word comes from the Ancient Greek Ï€Î±Î¹Î´Î±Î³Ï‰Î³ÎÏ‰ (paidagÅgeÅ; from Ï€Î±á¿–Ï‚ (child) and á¼„Î³Ï‰ (lead)): literally, "to lead the childâ€. In Ancient Greece, Ï€Î±Î¹Î´Î±Î³Ï‰Î³ÏŒÏ‚ was (usually) a slave who supervised the education of his masterâ€™s son (girls were not publicly educated).