Clyde Street

Learning, Teaching, Performing

Neuroscience and Technology Enhanced Learning

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Futurelab and the Neuroscience and Technology Enhanced Education theme team have produced a collaborative report titled  Neuroscience and Technology Enhanced Learning (authors Paul Howard-Jones, Bert De Smedt, Michela Ott and Theo van Leeuwen).

The report identifies important themes for consideration including:

  • Personalisation
  • Individual differences
  • Self-regulated learning
  • Adaptive educational systems
  • Multimodality
  • Collaborative learning
  • Creativity

The report notes video games are of particular interest in neuroscience investigation and contains a helpful literature review. References cited are:

Badurdeen, S., et al., Nintendo Wii video-gaming ability predicts laparoscopic skill. Surgical Endoscopy and Other Interventional Techniques, 2010. 24(8): p. 1824-1828.

Donchin, E., Video games as research tools – The Space Fortress game. Behavior Research Methods Instruments & Computers, 1995. 27(2): p. 217-223.

Gopher, D., M. Weil, and T. Bareket, Transfer of skill from a computer game trainer to flight. Human Factors, 1994. 36(3): p. 387-405.

Grantcharov, T.P., et al., Impact of hand dominance, gender, and experience with computer games on performance in virtual reality laparoscopy. Surgical Endoscopy and Other Interventional Techniques, 2003. 17(7): p. 1082-1085.
Rosser, J.C., et al., The impact of video games on training surgeons in the 21st century. Archives of Surgery, 2007. 142(2): p. 181-186.

Smith, S., US drones: Inside the tools of modern warfare, in Channel Four News. 2010.

Tsai, C.L. and W.L. Heinrichs, Acquisition of eye-hand coordination skills for videoendoscopic surgery. Journal of American Association Gynecological Laparoscopy, 1994. 1(4): p. S37.

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Author: Keith Lyons

Clyde Street has been my WordPress blog since June 2008. I write about learning, teaching and performing.

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