Describe the two ways that students normally study in a...

Describe the two ways that students normally study in a...

Author: Minnie Fisher


Describe the two ways that students normally study in a typical college course. Why do these techniques fail to promote deep learning?

Question 1Describe the two ways that students normally study in a typical college course. Why do thesetechniques fail to promote deep learning?Your response should be at least 75 words in length.Question 2Describe the typical design of a college course and the outcomes that result for students in thesecourses. In addition, describe a situation in which you found yourself falling into this style of learning.Your response should be at least 75 words in length.Question 3Describe one of Paul and Elder’s ideas for improving one’s studies. Explain how you plan to implementthis idea in your own studies.Your response should be at least 75 words in length.Question 4Describe the logic behind a field of study that is not covered in the text book. Answer questions aboutthe elements of thought (assumptions, problems, point of view, etc.) for the subject.Your response should be at least 200 words in length.Question 5Paul and Elder encourage students to redefine grades as levels of thinking and learning. What do theymean by this? In your view, are grades necessary or unnecessary for self-assessment? Provide anexample from your own experience to support your position.Your response should be at least 300 words in length.Question 6Match the explanation with the appropriate Key Term. -----Characteristics of the low-performingstudenta. Data about human groups, including thecharacteristics they share and do not share.Characteristics of the mixed-qualitystudentb. There are laws at work in the physical world thatcan be understood through systematicexperimentation and observation.Characteristics of the high-performingstudentc. The knowledge to understand, maintain, andprotect forms of life.Characteristics of the exemplarystudentd. Experimental and computational data, legacydesigns, regulatory requirements, and missionAssumptions of scienceneeds.-Point of view of history-Purpose of business-Inferences of psychology-Purpose of philosophy-Information of sociology-Assumptions of biochemistry-Implications of biology-Point of view of ecology-Concepts of aerospace engineering-Information of electrical engineeringe. Achieving maximum profit with minimalexpenditure.f. Living a reflective and rational life.g. Plants and animals function in relationship withone action within their habitats. They need tobe in balance for the earth to be healthy andsustainable.h. Limited and superficial knowledge of the coursematerial that fails to comprehend basicprinciples and concepts.i. Newtonian mechanics; conservation of mass,momentum and energy; aerodynamics;propulsion.j. Consistently demonstrates clear reasoning andproblem solving but sometimes lacks significantinsight. Shows a commitment to critical thinking.k. Judgements about the function or dysfunctionof human behavior.l. Raises important questions and uses languageto reveal significant insight.m. The techniques of chemistry are the mostappropriate for the study of life at the molecularlevel. Enzyme reactions are crucial forunderstanding life. n. Demonstrates clear reasoning and problemsolving, but only inconsistently. Often resort tosimple memorization of course material.o. Looking at the past as something that can beunderstood through study and interpretationfrom many perspectives.

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