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Monday, June 28, 2010

The Dynamic Instructional Design Model

What are the six steps in the DID Model, and how can it help with your teaching skills?

4 comments:

  1. The 6 steps are:
    1. Know the learners
    2. State your objectives
    3. Establish a learning environment
    4. Identify teaching and learning strategies
    5. Identify and select technologies
    6. Summative evaluation and revision plan

    The DID model is a very effective way to teach because it looks at the big instructional picture and what the teacher wants to accomplish. Then they can go on to narrow and adjust specific lesson plans, that fit in with the bog instructional picture. But, it is a good way to teach because it allows for everything that is taught to have relevance and linkages to other things being taught. It also takes into account the students and their specific learning styles. That is a very important part of being an effective teacher

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  2. The steps of the DID model are:

    1. Know the learners
    2. State your objectives
    3. Establish the learning environment
    4. Identify teaching and learning Strategies
    5. Identify and select technologies
    6. Summative evaluation and revision plan

    The DID model will act as a foundation and a road map for when I will create "technology-rich" lessons. It will help me identify who my learners are, what my objectives are, what the learning environment will be like, and what strategies and technology I will use. The more organized that I am, and the more aware I am of these areas, the better my lessons will be, and the easier it will be to prepare them. In addition, I will be able to design these areas in a way that my students' needs will be met.

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  3. 1. Know the learners
    2. State your objectives
    3. Establish a learning environment
    4. Identify teaching and learning strategies
    5. Identify and select technologies
    6. Summative evaluation and revision plan

    I really like the DID model because it emphasizes flexibility and responsiveness in teaching. This first step of this model requires teachers to look at the differences between their students developmentally and culturally. I think the most important thing I have learned this semester is how important it is to be able to differentiate your lessons to meet the needs of the diverse learners in the classroom.

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  4. Steps of the DID model:

    1. Know the learners.
    2. State your objectives.
    3. Establish the learning environment.
    4. Indentify teaching and learning strategies.
    5. Identify and select technologies.
    6. Perform a summative evaluation.

    The DID model can be used to design effective, flexible lessons. Specifically, it will help me design lessons that utilize technology. The DID model allows me to see the overall instructional goal, and then really focus on individual lessons every day. The continuous feedback system is also very useful because lessons can be continuously fine tuned and tailored to students needs.

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