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Thursday, February 27, 2020

A Learners’ View (ALV) refers to choices people make while learning lessons. These choices do for learning from teaching what musical notes do for singers of songs composed by someone else. Song composers choose sound frequencies to form their compositions. Teachers compose their lessons from choices of sound frequencies and other ingredients of daily social life. Teaching combines the science of social life (the discipline of procedures), and technology of instruction (the discipline of capability) with the craft of choosing lesson content (subject matter). Composing and  teaching lessons that people learn consists of applying the sciences of instruction with the science of learning as social processes with choices of subject matter (content). These three form a triple helix of learning. When combined as reported by experimental behavioral and social scientists, learners will likely accelerate, increase, and deepen (AID) learning to the point of everyone learning those lessons. Learning from a learners’ view occurs when learners solve problems as do the most accomplished members of society. From this view, learning serves society as a social oxygen the way the chemical element Oxygen serves biology.

Problems Describing a Learners’ View (ALV) of Learning

A Learners' View (ALV) Is Of Choices On the Shortest And Fastest Path To Learning, The Oxygen Of Social Life. Last Edited: September 14, 2018 Status: Draft Main Page: TuxReports Education Blog I'd like to know your feedback...

Disneyland as A Learners’ View (ALV) of Learning

  This Preface discusses how Disneyland offers one of the most elaborate and entertaining lessons in the uses of a learners' view of learning. When you look through the entertainment, you can see patterns of how...

Visions of Education from a Learners’ View Listed

  Status: Raw Notes, some previously published Last Edited: November 11, 2018 This page lists descriptions of education and schooling that are technically possible to occur, but remains a potential for more than half a century rather...