00:00    |    
Initial credits
00:06    |    
Introduction by Fritz Thomas
00:29    |    
What is project-based learning (PBL)?
01:33    |    
How did you combine engineering and history in the same course?
04:49    |    
Can you give an example of the course you designed "The Stuff of History"?
08:40    |    
In what type of learning would PBL find its best application, and for what type of learning would it not be the best?
11:16    |    
How can you compare project-based learning with problem-based learning?
14:57.5    |    
How do you design a PBL project in three easy steps?
Prioritize the intended learning objectives
Line-up course activities to deliver the goals
Determine the desired outcomes
20:46    |    
Final words
20:52    |    
Final credits



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Project-Based Learning

25 de octubre de 2013   | Vistas: 62 |   Education History Learning Science

Robert Martello and Jonathan Stolk talk about the project-based learning (PBL) methodology, an interdisciplinary, non-traditional teaching technique involving different potential learning goals and student's hands-on experiences. They tell how their idea of teaching a joint course combining engineering and history came about. As well, they comment on the differences between project-based learning and problem-based learning approaches. Martello and Stolk conclude by outlining three steps to design a PBL project: prioritize the intended learning objectives, line-up course activities to deliver the goals, and determine the desired outcomes for students to achieve.




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