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Social Cognitive Theory in the Classroom
Transcript of Social Cognitive Theory in the Classroom
Group discussions and pair discussions Collective Self-Efficacy:
the ability to be successful in a group on a task (Ormrod, 2011). Activities-choose ones at which they can succeed
Goals - set high expectations
Effort and Persistence- exert themselves with a new task
Learning and Achievement-high achievers Self-Efficacy:
a person’s judgment about their ability (Ormrod, 2011). Examples in the video:
Mr. Hogan coaches his students about listening and responding to agree or disagree with their peers.
The students agree and disagree with each other during the class’s circle discussion. Motor Reproduction Examples in the video:
Abraham disagrees with Kevin about technology.
Kevin agrees with Diana and expounds on her idea. Retention Examples in the video:
The teacher told the students to pay attention to other students.
Students were put into pairs to “think, pair and share” about the printing press.
The teacher instructed the students to tell the class what their partner said. Attention Learner must pay attention.
Learner must remember (retention).
Learner must be able to reproduce what was modeled (motor reproduction).
Learner must be motivated. Successful Modeling https://www.2sc.usc.edu/mod/assignment/view.php?id=22359 4th Grade Canoga Park video Video Analysis
4th Grade Canoga Park Hard to assess
Can receive wrong information from peers
Inappropriate role model choice Weaknesses Self-regulation
Learning from others
Learning from environment (inside/outside)
Integration of other learning theories Strengths People learning through observation and experiences to assume control of their own behavior (Ormrod, 2011). Definition of Social Cognitive Theory Social Cognitive Theory in the Classroom
EDUC-518: Application of Theories of Learning to Classroom Practice
November 7, 2012
Dr. Patrick Crispen
demonstrating or observing a behavior that is imitated (Ormrod, 2011). Self- Regulation Reciprocal Causation Motivation is internal and external Learning is an internal process that may or may not be shown Learning By Observation Assumptions Examples in the video:
Mr. Hogan expects that the class to extrapolate how the printing press affected wealth, education, communication in our society.
He coaches his students by giving them ideas and having them expound on them throughout the video.
He does not utilize the typical teacher-driven approach, where the teacher does all of the talking.
Teacher Self-Efficacy Behavior Person Environment Reciprocal Causation Examples from the Listen and Respond part of the video:
Students don't vary from Mr. Hogan's instructions.
They respect each others' opinions whether they disagree or agree. Emotional Regulation Students regulate their emotions so that their responses are received in a positive manner (Ormrod, 2011). Example from the video:
The students must control their emotions when agreeing or disagreeing with their peers. Thus, decreasing the likelihood of conflict when disagreement occurs.
Redesign Idea #1:
Show a film on the invention of the printing press and its effects on society. Afterward, break the class into small groups to discuss how the printing press has affected their lives. After 10 minutes, have the class come back together and each group share their group's opinions or thoughts. Assessment would be based on classroom participation.
Redesign Idea #2:
Have a historical expert on printing presses come speak to the class about the printing press and how it evolved and changed society. Allow the students to ask questions of the expert. Afterward, the students would write an essay discussing how their lives would be different if the printing press was never invented. The grade would be based on a rubric that is given to each student. Lesson Redesign Strengths and Weaknesses Major Assumptions Definition Social Cognitive Theory 3 Characteristics of an Effective Model
Prestige and power
Relevant Willing to experiment
More effort into teaching
More persistent in helping students Learning Objective: Analyze Conceptual Knowledge "4th Grade Canoga Park." (n.d.) Retrieved October 31, 2012, from https://www.2sc.usc.edu/mod/assignment/view.php?id=22359
Ormrod, J. E. (2011). Educational psychology: developing learners (7th ed.). Boston, M.A.: Allyn & Bacon. Examples in the video:
Students anxiously raised their hands and openly gave their opinions during the discussion.
Students connected with the topic because they realized how the printing press affected or could have affected their ability to communicate. Motivation