cooperative learning

(redirected from Team-based learning)

cooperative learning

Education theory A student-centered teaching strategy in which heterogeneous groups of students work to achieve a common academic goal–eg, completing a case study or a evaluating a QC problem. See Problem-based learning, Socratic method.

cooperative learning

An educational strategy in which learners join in small, structured groups to complete educational tasks, solve problems together, and further each other's understanding of material.

cooperative learning

A teaching strategy in which learners join in small structured groups to complete educational tasks, solve problems together, and further each other’s understanding of material.
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The institution will teach through what it calls team-based learning in which pharmacy students train with medical and dental students.
Learning from other such centres around the world, the CIME supports student-centred problem-based and team-based learning.
Learning from other such centres around the world, CIME supports student-centred problem-based and team-based learning.
Tiger Girls, which stands for 'These Inspiring Girls Enjoy Reading', enables 120 Syrian girls in the Zaatari refugee camp, supported by Syrian female coaches, to participate in team-based learning.
Nigel et al also conducted a controlled study of team-based learning for undergraduate clinical neurology education at National University of Singapore.
Faculty have redesigned introductory and other courses accordingly, and the article highlights UMBCs Anne Spence in mechanical engineering, Taryn Bayles formerly of chemical engineering, and Jeff Leips in biological sciences for their work with pedagogical techniques like the flipped classroom approach and team-based learning.
With the metamorphosis of medical education in terms of innovative teaching modalities for anatomy like PBL, team-based learning, computer assisted learning (CAL) peer teaching, and the ultrasound imaging methods, however, the question of the usefulness of traditional AD remains debatable.
Team-based learning (TBL) is a specific form of active learning that involves students working in small groups or teams (Mennenga & Smyer, 2010; Michaelson, Knight, & Finck, 2002).
Nevertheless, simply situating students in team-based learning tasks does not necessarily achieve collaboration effects (Gelmini-Hornsby, Ainsworth, & O'Malley, 2011).
Overall, PACT is designed to facilitate engagement in the new content, opportunities for interaction and discussion with peers through team-based learning, and ongoing assessment to guide teacher support for learning.