The Biggest Myth In Education make money online h educate

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You are not a visual learner — learning styles are a stubborn myth. Part of this video is sponsored by Google Search. Special thanks to Prof. Daniel Willingham for the interview and being part of this video. Special thanks to Dr Helen Georigou for reviewing the script and helping with the scientific literature. Special thanks to Jennifer Borgioli Binis for consulting on the script. MinutePhysics video on a better way to picture atoms — References: Pashler, H., McDaniel, M., Rohrer , D., & Bjork, R. (2008). Learning styles: Concepts and evidence. Psychological science in the public interest, 9(3), 105-119. — Willingham, DT, Hughes, EM, & Dobolyi, DG (2015). The scientific status of learning styles theories. Teaching of Psychology, 42(3), 266-271. — Massa, LJ, & Mayer, RE (2006). Testing the ATI hypothesis: Should multimedia instruction accommodate verbalizer-visualizer cognitive style?. Learning and Individual Differences, 16(4), 321-335. — Riener, C., & Willingham, D. (2010). The myth of learning styles. Change: The magazine of higher learning, 42(5), 32-35.— Husmann, PR, & O’Loughlin, VD (2019). Another nail in the coffin for learning styles? Disparities among undergraduate anatomy students’ study strategies, class performance, and reported VARK learning styles. Anatomical sciences education, 12(1), 6-19. — Snider, VE, & Roehl, R. (2007). Teachers’ beliefs about pedagogy and related issues. Psychology in the Schools, 44, 873–886. doi:10.1002/pits.20272 — Fleming, N., & Baume, D. (2006). Learning Styles Again: VARKing up the right tree!. Educational developments, 7(4), 4. — Rogowsky, BA, Calhoun, BM, & Tallal, P. (2015). Matching learning style to instructional method: Effects on comprehension. Journal of educational psychology, 107(1), 64. — Coffield, Frank; Moseley, David; Hall, Elaine; Ecclestone, Kathryn (2004). — Furey, W. (2020). THE STUBBORN MYTH OF LEARNING STYLES. Education Next, 20(3), 8-13. — Dunn, R., Beaudry, JS, & Klavas, A. (2002). Survey of research on learning styles. California Journal of Science Education II (2). — Special thanks to Patreon supporters: Mike Tung, Evgeny Skvortsov, Meekay, Ismail ncü Usta, Paul Peijzel, Crated Comments , Anna, Mac Malkawi, Michael Schneider, Oleksii Leonov, Jim Osmun, Tyson McDowell, Ludovic Robillard, Jim buckmaster, fanime96, Juan Benet, Ruslan Khroma, Robert Blum, Richard Sundvall, Lee Redden, Vincent, Marinus Kuivenhoven, Alfred Wallace, Arjun Chakroborty, Joar Wandborg, Clayton Greenwell, Pindex, Michael Krugman, Cy ‘kkm’ K’Nelson, Sam Lutfi, Ron Neal Research and Writing by Derek Muller and Petr Lebedev Animation by Iván Tello Filmed by Emily Zhang and Trenton Oliver Edited by Trenton Oliver Music by Epidemic Sound Additional video supplied by Getty Images .

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The Biggest Myth In Education

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आप यहां बहुत सारी उपयोगी जानकारी देख सकते हैं।: यहाँ और देखें
आप यहां बहुत सारी उपयोगी जानकारी देख सकते हैं।: यहाँ और देखें

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A A 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I'm a cognitive learner. Need a textbook with complete information, usually. Don't care for information that doesn't help me, though.

LXD 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Now try teaching math and physics with presentations and pictures…

Andre Felix Studio 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

II feel that you have to practice to learn setting your brain up to absorb the information and understand it!

Humble human 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Thanks thats was helpful

Vince Aggrippino 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Flawed research. A tooltip that appears when the mouse hovers is visual.

Eliatasti06 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I’d say that learning with your style wouldn’t make someone learn better but it would make someone learn in a less stressful way… (at least in my opinion with no scientific data. It also remains to be demonstrated.)

Athena Chen 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Nobody has only one style of the four, but I still believe the styles exist because some people can learn better from one other another.

Ashla NightShade 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

This video was very informative.

And honestly, I’d consider myself to be a slow but firm learner.
I can learn some things fast, but everyone has something they can learn fast.
But overall, it takes me some time to learn something.
But when I do learn it, it’s pretty much permanently in my brain.

I realize that when I was in school, I probably would have said, that I was both an auditory and visual learner.
But in reality as a kid, I honestly thought I was all of the learning styles; especially depending on the subject.
For example, I couldn’t do math well in my head and had to write it down to be able to do it—it’s still this way for me sometimes—so I’d probably be considered a visual learner in that regard.
But in reading, if I was interested in it, I’d do very well with retaining the information.
Then using the style of reading depending on the book I liked, I wrote the way I read.
I was a terrible speller, but a really good writer.
But I also retained reading and writing information really well through auditory learning.
However, I also did great with hands on learning especially in extracurricular activities and art.
So yeah I am basically all these styles depending on the subject.

The worst part about this was when teachers would practically force only one learning style on you, for the most part, saying that people only had one learning style despite a clear abundance of evidence proving otherwise.
I remember when we were forced to choose a style, I actually told the teacher that I was all the learning styles.
They looked at me as if I was crazy and told me that was impossible.
They went ahead and tested it; really, just giving me very difficult questions and interpreting what they thought was most aligned with my supposed learning style while ignoring all the very clear contrary evidence, they practically made me choose to be a visual learner due to “obvious observations” that had clear loopholes in it.
But I had no authority to point that out because I was a student and a kid, and due to that I didn’t know anything.
So I was forced to choose one.
Sine I’m an artist, I choose visual.
I guess It worked out well, but I always felt as if teacher looked down on me when I couldn’t achieve their standards for a visual learner.
A huge contributing part to this was because I had a later start than most because I was born in another country (outside the US), and was adopted at age 3.
So I had to learn English from scratch.
That put me significantly behind all my peers and from my experience, the teachers didn’t seem to care what level I was at.
They just looked at me with disappointment and made me feel like a failure for not being able to live up to their standards.

But that wasn’t all my fault either.

Let me get this straight right now:

I do not disrespect teachers at all.
I just think that if you cannot handle being a teacher, and what comes with being a teacher, then choose a different field to work in that better suits you.
Because my experience with most teachers I’ve had, has been absolutely terrible.

Most of the teachers I had didn’t even try to teach the kids.
They let the kids do whatever they wanted, then punished them without telling them why—that doesn’t even cover my frustration with the collective punishment; which I don’t think should exist in a school setting unless multiple kids were the ones who got in trouble.
Plus, it’d keep the kids who didn’t do anything from getting into trouble.
Getting into trouble because of “force,” (I say forced because we don’t get to choose who our classmates are), association with the culprits, does not need to happen.
It only makes things worse.
I could go on about this; but that’s not what this is about.
Anyway, to get back on topic:
But when they actually tried to teach, they didn’t answer half my questions—they hardly ever took the time to listen to my questions, often times rushing me to ask a question, rather than letting me ask the question.
9 times out of 10, this has left me more confused than before.
And they intimidated me to the point where I froze up when asking questions, because I knew that no mater what they’d say, they would just either give me mediocre answers, or eventually tell me to stop asking questions.
Yes I’ve been told to stop asking questions by almost all the teachers I have had in the past and that really discouraged me from trying in school.
It made me eventually give up momentarily in middle school.

So yeah.
The learning style I was forced to choose, did not help me at all, and because of that, I was a (below) average student.
In fact I’m shocked I even got through school with how little the teachers actually taught.
I probably would have passed with flying colors if the teachers actually decided to teach rather than let all the kids do whatever they wanted.

I’m not perfect and most teachers never seemed to consider that.
They instead, pushed absolute perfection often saying that I’d be an absolute failure in the “real world” if I failed in school.
So that destroyed my confidence even more than it already was.

But since I’ve been out of school for 3 years now, I’ve had time to actually learn about myself and to figure out what I want for myself.
School could never teach that.

Also, shout out to all the few teachers that actually did teach me something, (you know who you are and I’m not going to say any names out of respect as I didn’t ask them if I could mention them here before writing this—regardless, you know who you are.)

And, with that, that is my opinion on learning styles and how that affected me when I was in school.

Wesley Thomas 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I believe in the multi mode style, where when you verbalize the idea , visualize the idea in a mind map and writing the idea is when u grasp max of the idea

Athena Chen 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

So that’s why I can’t figure out my learning style

olemew 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Makes a claim about learning styles. Spends the rest of the video testing people's short memory skills. Wtf is this crap.

Michael Carter 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Only got through part of the video but my take is learning styles depend and are just as complicated as humans. When it comes to learning gymnastics I mostly need the pictures and slow-motion video to understand. But at the end of the day I need to do it to feel the motion. Text can help but more often than not. When I'm coding… I learn by reading the code… not by looking at a flow chart. I find charts and diagrams confusing and prefer the raw text.

But there is one thing with me… I know my multiplication tables by seeing a green sheet in my head. It was given to me in public school and if I can't see the sheet clearly in my head, like the 10 -12 x table at the bottom of the sheet I've lost it in my memory… I can multiply without a calculator. Also if you give me a list of animals… I remember them as pictures in my head.

Then you get to faces I can never remember anyone's face clear enough to remember details, as it almost always get's translated to a feeling based on their personality.

So my point… I don't think anyone fits in any one category, it's all situational. I think if your going with these categories it should be a scale based on the topic.

ArtsyGamer 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

im a wikipedia learner. I learn best by just reading random wikipedia articles

John Smith 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

Are we saying that short term memorization and recall of disparate, non-contextual terms is the definition of learning? It appears that these simplistic experiments is insufficient to capture the intricacies of learning complex ideas and methodologies. In my experience, calculus wasn't simply memorization, but rather concepts that must be ascertained, understood, and integrated into the brain's problem-solving mechanisms. It was not simply review and regurgitate. This may be why the teaching and testing methods used in modern education has proven to be ineffective for the greater population of students. Outliers with higher IQs will obviously score higher, but those who require robust and formalized instruction methods will not, regardless of superficial teaching/learning "style".

DnB and Psy Production 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I don't really agree with anything Veritasium says. I feel like he gets the wrong idea about everything. Especially that "electricity doesn't move in wires" stuff.

nathan 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

all i know is i'm a dumbass learner

maaaaaha 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I think it's best to use all the methods. For example, when I'm learning English, i prefer to read it myself, and i actually understand alot better. When I'm learning physics, or biology, i definitely need diagrams/videos/animations, atleast some kind of picturization of what is actually happening, other wise it gets a little boring and hard to understand. Similarly, sometimes, just listening to a lecture, that doesn't require any picturization, is enough. So i think all styles are important based on what you're learning

Madelynn Zhang 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

sheesh this was amazing

Legion Ng 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

How about autistic people? Are they visual learners rather than audio learners? Does this category exist in describing people with a certain neurological disorder and other healthy people?

Infinity 15/03/2022 - 6:11 Chiều

I think your missing a really important factor here and that is engagement of the student. When I’m learning a subject the most important factor to remembering the material is simply interest in the subject. If I were forced to study using all 4 ways, like in the studies you cited, I’d probably perform the same BUT in a real world application studying in my preferred method will bring with it greater interest which in my years of studying has been the biggest factor to my performance. I’m surprised this isn’t in the video at all.


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