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: 92 |   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.




Robert Martello is professor of history of science and technology. He has led Olin College’s Arts, Humanities, and Social Science…

Jonathan Stolk is professor of mechanical engineering and materials science at Franklin W. Olin College of Engineering, where he offers…

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Nuestra misión es la enseñanza y difusión de los principios éticos, jurídicos y económicos de una sociedad de personas libres y responsables.

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