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  • The Dynamic Learning Maps Alternate Assessment System is a new assesment

  • designed to more validly measure what students with significant cognitive

  • disability know and can do.

  • This video will briefly describe one what a learning map is;

  • two how the map is able to measure variable pathways to still acquisition;

  • and three basic learning map terminology.

  • This assessment system is structured around a learning map. A massive network

  • which displays increasing cognitive complexity,

  • which both captures how students are performing on academic content

  • and what instruction they will need next to gain increasingly sophisticated skills.

  • When working with learning maps it's very important to remember that learning

  • maps are not meant as a visual network for better understanding instruction.

  • Rather

  • it is like the inside of a computer. It's complicated networks will eventually

  • allow for the construction of a user-friendly interface like a computer

  • program, but the map itself, like the inside of this computer, is too complex

  • to processes as an instructional gestalt.

  • Learning maps are able to document variations in how students acquire

  • academic content.

  • In fact in this way

  • learning maps are analogous to travel maps.

  • Much like our use of maps to guide us to a final destination,

  • learning maps are used to guide instructors towards a final goal.

  • Using the travel analogy,

  • the most obvious route to take towards final destination maybe the interstate

  • though you could choose to take a U.S. highway or even a scenic county road.

  • Regardless of which route you choose eventually you'll arrive at the final

  • destination. Similarly the learning map models several potential pathways to the

  • acquisition of academic content.

  • Now let's consider some key learning map terminology.

  • Learning targets are key academic behaviors that we want to see students

  • exhibit.

  • Individual behaviors that lead to the acquisition of learning are called nodes.

  • Nodes represent behaviors

  • that are sometimes reflective of curriculum, sometimes of cognitive

  • changes, and sometimes are related to instruction.

  • We also often talk about origin nodes and destination nodes.

  • Both of these nodes are descriptions of specific behaviors that we want to see

  • students display. Although one behavior usually precedes the other.

  • The preceding nodes is called the origin node.

  • While the later node is called the destination node.

  • The arrow between them which shows the predicted relationship between the

  • development of the skills

  • is called the connection.

  • Often academic skills are rooted in behaviors the typically developing

  • individuals are assumed to have have acquired before entry to school.

  • These behaviors are called precursors.

  • For additional information about the Dynamic Learning Maps Consortium

  • please visit our website

  • at

The Dynamic Learning Maps Alternate Assessment System is a new assesment


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B1 中級

ラーニングマップとは? (What is a Learning Map?)