Active learning in computer science courses in higher EDUCATION
|Active learning in computer science courses in higher EDUCATION|
|Author(s)||Serbec I.N., Strnad M., Rugelj J.|
|Published in||IADIS International Conference on Cognition and Exploratory Learning in Digital Age, CELDA 2009|
|Keyword(s)||Collaborative learning, Constructivist learning theory, Peer-assessment, Wikis (Extra: Collaborative Editing, Collaborative learning, Computer Science course, Constructivist learning theory, E-learning environment, Higher order thinking skills, Peer assessment, Wikis, Computer aided instruction, Computer science, Digital devices, Distributed computer systems, Education computing, Engineering education, Online systems, Students, Teaching, E-learning)|
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Active learning in computer science courses in higher EDUCATION is a 2009 conference paper written in English by Serbec I.N., Strnad M., Rugelj J. and published in IADIS International Conference on Cognition and Exploratory Learning in Digital Age, CELDA 2009.
Innovative learning activities, based on constructivism, were applied in the courses for students of Computer science at the Faculty of Education. We observed students' learning behaviour as well as their actions, preferences, and learning patterns in different stages of learning process, supported by the e-learning environment. Students engaged in all these activities had an opportunity to develop competences for team work and collaborative learning. Active and collaborative forms of learning were used to facilitate higher order thinking skills and to develop assessment skills. We used Bloom's Digital Taxonomy to analyse the usage of digital tools which facilitate different phases of learning. Active and collaborative forms of learning, such as mini-performances supported by workshop, autonomous learning supported by video-content with interactive questions and answers, collaborative editing of wikis with peer assessment, pair programming, explorative learning, discovery learning, reflections, self-reflections, and creation of exercises for knowledge assessment are used to facilitate higher order thinking skills.
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