Remove ADDIE Remove Cognitive Remove Evalution Remove Taxonomy

ADDIE is the Scavenger of Instructional Design, Not the Bitch Goddess (or Blooming Beyond Bloom)

Big Dog, Little Dog

When ADDIE was first handed over to the U.S. For some reason instructional designers love building ADDIE into a goddess that orders them to build crappy learning platforms. From its inception, ADDIE was designed to be a lean, mean, instructional design machine. ADDIE has specific steps that are strictly designed for learning. This has led others to believe that ADDIE is too lean, that it tells them what to do, but not how to to it. Revised Bloom's Taxonomy.

Bloom 50

Instructional Design: The Process – 1

Origin Learning

If we were to attend a workshop on Instructional Design, I would envision it to look something like this: >ADDIE model has been listed again and separately because of its importance in the ID process. Many educators, education psychologists and behaviourists have researched the cognitive science of learning at various times, developing approaches to find better ways of transferring learning. Make the session objectives SMART and conforming to Bloom’s Taxonomy.

Insiders

Sign Up for our Newsletter

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

eLearning Course Design: 7 Instructional Design Theories & Models To Consider

Adobe Captivate

Situated Cognition Theory. The Situated Cognition Theory was first published in 1989, but its principles are still just as applicable today. The ADDIE Model. This acronym stands for Analyze, Design, Develop, Implement, and Evaluate. The ADDIE model was first designed in the 1975 by the U.S. ADDIE tackles eLearning development rather than learning behaviors. Bloom’s Taxonomy Of Learning Objectives.

Monday Broken ID Series: Process

Clark Quinn

You know what I’m talking, about the A-word, that five letter epithet, ADDIE. Analysis, Design, Development, Implementation, and Evaluation. It was full of taxonomies, and process, and all the ID elements. Blind adherence to ADDIE will, I think, lead to more boring elearning than someone creative taking their best instincts about how to get people to learn. Previous Series Post.

ADDIE 100

The DIY Guide to Converting Existing Content into an eLearning Course

SHIFT eLearning

Such practice avoids cognitive overload and ensures all the most important information fits within the time restraints. Designers should refer to Bloom’s taxonomy , a theory that relates to the classification of different levels of cognitive learning. The levels are: knowledge, comprehension, applying, analyzing, evaluating, and creating. Options include ADDIE/SAM, Gagne''s 9 Principles and Action Mapping.