piagetian


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piagetian

[pī′äzhe′tē·ən]
pertaining to the theories and viewpoints of Piaget.
References in periodicals archive ?
The theoretical framework guiding the authors' research is drawn from Piagetian, Eriksonian, and Vygotskian theories.
Birgit Szabo, one of the experimenters from the University of Vienna, said that the majority of the eight birds readily and spontaneously solved Transposition, Rotation and Translocation tasks whereas only two out of eight choose immediately and reliably the correct location in the original Piagetian invisible displacement task in which a smaller cup is visiting two of three bigger screens.
Based on Piagetian theory, Kegan 982) argued that the human self develops according to stages, each of which consists of a cognitive state of equilibration that limits the self's understanding by a class of cognitive structures through which it understands.
Both misunderstandings are addressed with reiteration of Piaget's thesis, Piagetian professional judgments and research, and assumptions affecting each misunderstanding.
Consistent with the shift from behaviourism and Piagetian stages of development to generative views of learning, curricula responded--somewhat.
Piagetian and Vygotskyan) emphasise active and independent engagement with information, what Siegried Schmidt (2010) refers to as "cognitively autonomous individuals".
However, Shoemaker's suggestion, which uncritically relies on Piagetian notion of 'normal' development, is empirically clearly unfounded.
In fact, the constructivist approach to learning has roots in the Piagetian concepts of assimilation and accommodation (Fosnot, 1996).
Proponents of a Piagetian perspective suggest that the interaction in groups can create the cognitive conflict and disequilibrium that lead a student to question his or her understanding of the material and try out new ideas (Woolfolk, 2004).
Lev Vygotsky (1896-1934) challenged and extended the Piagetian view of knowledge construction as the work of individuals interacting with their environments (Vygotsky, 1978).
Piagetian cognitive constructivism is based on the idea that knowledge is constructed and meaningful through an individual's interactions and analyses of the environment (26).