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What would make students study harder?


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#21 SaintPeter5858

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Posted 23 June 2011 - 03:56 PM

Pag may crush ka sa isang classmate mo, pasiklab ka siyempre. :wub:


Hahaha. That's right. It happened to me in 1st yr college. Perfect lahat mga quizzes in a class where my crush was :wub:

#22 romyg

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Posted 28 September 2011 - 09:38 AM

some students kasi are tamad and lack focus. my prof did was, dapat daw basa muna kami ng topicnya bgo nya idiscuss and bago cya magturo eh quiz muna. kaloka,nung time nayun eh inatake ako ng migraine ko sa stress ko sa kanya..


but effective ba sa yo yung ginawa ng prof mo?

#23 BrightestStar

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Posted 28 September 2011 - 05:57 PM

Quizzes and more quizzes

#24 cocoy0

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Posted 29 September 2011 - 01:35 PM

yeah kasi naipasa ko yung subject nya.. lol


Iyan talaga dapat ang ginagawa para hindi spoonfed ang learning process. Kapag active learning kasi alam na may motivation ang student na mag-aral, hindi pinipilit.

Kaiba naman iyung Physics 201 ko. Laitera at may favorites ang prof ko. Dahil sa galit ko sa kanya, ginalingan ko para di ako umulit. :)

#25 simplyeric

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Posted 05 October 2011 - 03:39 PM

kapag high school, expose them to the actual learning materials


kapag history, sa museum!

pag work, edi puntahan!


sawa na ang mga highschool sa words at graphs

show them na pag nagpa tamad tamad sa highschool, magiging bokya sa buhay

#26 MentalQ

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Posted 30 November 2011 - 05:39 PM

Firstly, having students study harder may not be a desirable goal. We want them to perform better, not necessarily study harder. When I was teaching in the university, I was always on the lookout for the guy or girl who is often absent, or frequently comes late or is usually quiet in class. (I taught journalism, BTW) But if they happen to submit exemplary work at the right time, I waive the rules about absenteeism or tardiness; somehow nobody lodged a serious complaint, but I had always emphasized that these students have a great career ahead of them as writers.

Secondly, the usual challenge is how to make the course more interesting. There are as many ways to teach and learn a concept (teaching and learning are two different things), and the challenge to the teacher is to find the right mix.

Thirdly, we can also go the assessment track, and make sure that their exams or tests, or whatever means we employ to assess learning is equally challenging and interesting.

Fourthly, the students generally take in as much as we (the teachers) give. You will have to figure this one out by yourself. And

Finally, having a sense of humour and adventure always helps. Sometimes its necessary not to take things too seriously.

#27 DROYALE

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Posted 24 January 2012 - 08:37 AM

students would study harder if they LOVE their course / if they ENJOY the learning process.

my opinion based on my College experience :)
-D

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#28 ferddlcruz

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Posted 28 January 2012 - 01:24 PM

Firstly, having students study harder may not be a desirable goal. We want them to perform better, not necessarily study harder. When I was teaching in the university, I was always on the lookout for the guy or girl who is often absent, or frequently comes late or is usually quiet in class. (I taught journalism, BTW) But if they happen to submit exemplary work at the right time, I waive the rules about absenteeism or tardiness; somehow nobody lodged a serious complaint, but I had always emphasized that these students have a great career ahead of them as writers.

Secondly, the usual challenge is how to make the course more interesting. There are as many ways to teach and learn a concept (teaching and learning are two different things), and the challenge to the teacher is to find the right mix.

Thirdly, we can also go the assessment track, and make sure that their exams or tests, or whatever means we employ to assess learning is equally challenging and interesting.

Fourthly, the students generally take in as much as we (the teachers) give. You will have to figure this one out by yourself. And

Finally, having a sense of humour and adventure always helps. Sometimes its necessary not to take things too seriously.


I agree with this one. What I do with my students is to give them exercises (easy ones), grade them and discuss them the next class. This is really effective. I give 1 homework in a week which is also easy, but should make them know how to work things out. Keeping them interested is also a key, what I do is search for recent articles related sa topic that most of them will be able to relate to (especially if field nila).




#29 BrightestStar

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Posted 10 April 2012 - 08:03 PM

Competition.

#30 rickyfred

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Posted 18 April 2012 - 07:02 PM

pag lahat kayo sa klase magagaling of course u must study hard to compete to their level.:lol:

#31 ricardo23

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Posted 18 April 2012 - 09:32 PM

Fear form their strict parents

#32 rickyfred

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Posted 22 April 2012 - 03:05 PM

pag mababa score ko sa exam, i study harder para makabawi sa next exam.

#33 Julianda

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Posted 22 April 2012 - 08:32 PM

Generally speaking, in order for the students to learn effectively (without pressuring them), a teacher should learn to adapt different methods of teaching or strategies for effective teaching.

Below are examples of strategies for effective learning:
(Applicable to Secondary and Intermediate level (or even higher)

Practical examples (connecting theory with applications)

Show and Tell (reversing student roles)

Case studies (Bringing "Real-Life" Scenarios into the Classroom)

Open-ended labs (Making Students Think Deeper)

The flowchart technique (organizing the flow of thought)

Open-ended quizzes (Moving Students Away From Memorization)

Brainstorming (Encouraging activity)

Question-and-answer method (Encouraging Student Participation)

Software (Increasing teaching efficiency)

Teaching improvement (monitoring your progress)

Fast Feedback form (contributing your ideas)


http://www.engr.wisc.edu/

#34 chrispt21

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Posted 23 April 2012 - 04:15 AM

Make your subject relevant to the students. ^_^

#35 the assassin

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Posted 20 July 2012 - 12:18 PM

positive reinforcement,

make your subject of discussion relevant and interesting.

grades may or may not be important, but what really matters is that an educator has taught something invaluable to his/her students.

#36 chrispt21

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Posted 28 July 2012 - 04:59 AM

Generally speaking, in order for the students to learn effectively (without pressuring them), a teacher should learn to adapt different methods of teaching or strategies for effective teaching.

Below are examples of strategies for effective learning:
(Applicable to Secondary and Intermediate level (or even higher)

Practical examples (connecting theory with applications)

Show and Tell (reversing student roles)

Case studies (Bringing "Real-Life" Scenarios into the Classroom)

Open-ended labs (Making Students Think Deeper)

The flowchart technique (organizing the flow of thought)

Open-ended quizzes (Moving Students Away From Memorization)

Brainstorming (Encouraging activity)

Question-and-answer method (Encouraging Student Participation)

Software (Increasing teaching efficiency)

Teaching improvement (monitoring your progress)

Fast Feedback form (contributing your ideas)


http://www.engr.wisc.edu/


I agree in using different teaching methodologies depending on the subject matter. Active learning is more important than passive learning in adults.

#37 Julianda

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Posted 28 July 2012 - 01:14 PM

^^As far as active learning is concerned, it is not only as effective as adult's learning but also in general terms. But being a passive learner, however, does not mean that the students in that level are not learning. An effective teacher, like what i had stated earlier, can be more effective once the output have come out with good results. And that is by applying all the methods of teaching. Meaning, the passivity of learning is likely out of the question here. ;)

Edited by Julianda, 28 July 2012 - 01:16 PM.


#38 Guns of the Patriots

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Posted 02 August 2012 - 11:09 PM

Incentive system......I guess.

#39 TheBlackDahlia

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Posted 06 August 2012 - 06:23 PM

deadlines Posted Image

#40 fourty

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Posted 15 December 2012 - 06:56 PM

monetary reward




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