|Statement||Norman E. Gronlund.|
|Contributions||Gronlund, Norman Edward, 1920-|
|LC Classifications||LB1027.4 .G76 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 106 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||106|
|LC Control Number||89078446|
Objectives communicate and guide development of assessment, instructional methods, and content materials. Objectives communicate the focus of learning that enables instructors and students to work toward a common goal. The teacher can use objectives to make sure goals are reached. [objectives 1 – 8] (7) name and describe the contributions of great composers of different style periods. Renaissance- Polyphony, Motets, Madrigals, Desprez, Weelkes, and Palestrina [objectives 1- 8] (8) compare and contrast works based on the use of elements, form, and cultural (style period) Size: KB. The author does provide clear examples to illustrate how to write effective instructional objectives that communicate learning outcomes. He makes a clear distinction between an objective (a good one) that states a learning outcome and an objective (a bad one) that states what the teacher is doing or the learning process/5(8). NEW - Devotes a new chapter on writing performance objectives for problem-solving projects. NEW - Includes new descriptions of objectives and new sets of guidelines for preparing and using objectives. NEW - Expands coverage of why objectives should be used in instruction. NEW - Streamlines information to clarify the process of writing objectives. NEW - Positions revised information on how to Availability: This title is out of print.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages ; 24 cm: Contents: How To Write Instructional Objectives --Writing Instructional Objectives as Intended Learning Outcomes --What Are Instructional Objectives?--Why Use Instructional Objectives?--Role of Objectives in Teaching --Role of Objectives in Student Learning --Role of Objectives in Assessment --Role of. About this Item: Prentice Hall, Paperback. Condition: Very Good. No Jacket. Sixth Edition. Sixth Edition. Very Good Condition used paperback book copy titled How to Write and Use Instructional Objectives Sixth Edition by Norman E. Gronlund. Informational objectives and Instructional objectives (written for specific lessons and exercises) Informational objectives are abbreviations of instructional objectives. Instructional objectives contain all four components of a well-stated objective, but informational objectives specify only the student performance and the Size: 41KB. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gronlund, Norman Edward, How to write and use instructional objectives. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Merrill, ©
instructional objectives Download instructional objectives or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get instructional objectives book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. How To Write And Use Instructional Objectives. WRITING INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES. The following "GENERAL" rules should prove useful in writing instructional objectives. 1. Be Concise: at the most, objectives should be one or two sentences in length.; 2. Be Singular: An objective should focus on one and only one aspect of behavior.; 3. Describe Exprected behaviors: An objective should indicate the desired end product, not merely a direction. When we write objectives, we must ask ourselves what we want the learner to be able to accomplish after we put them through a lesson or training component. Instructional objectives are important because without them it is impossible to effectively evaluate learning. Educators have used instructional, or behavioral, objectives for at least four decades. Robert Mager’s little text, Preparing Instructional Objectives, first printed in , assisted many instructors in formulating and writing objectives. Since then, the use of objectives has become commonplace in Size: 40KB.