All 5 entries tagged PDP

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November 08, 2004

Pain and aches…

Last Wenesday night we went to Leicester for a match and to finish the match which we weren’t able to finish last week here. WE WON BOTH MATCHES!!! I guess I was on sugar high or I was running completely on ADG. I was scared of myself as my opponents were too. One of the girl when I was fencing foil as I advanced she just walked backwards and tumbled over and “HALT” were shouted!!

I was in a lot of pain and aches… didn’t manage to sleep as well as I should have due to pain!! Early ish night tonight I guess! I have been hobbling around the campus today which was painful but I must!! Spelling is driving me nuts at the moment due to my fatigue and I can’t spell when I am tired!! So I am going to end it here now before I get too annoyed with myself!

The pain just recovered today though my legs still feel like gelly maybe beacuse I have a BAD cold…


October 22, 2004

Appently from another questionaire

Follow-up to Reflector from Fiona's blog

Visual: 8
Aural: 8
Read/Write: 10
Kinesthetic: 8

Reflector

Reflectors like to stand back to ponder experiences and observe them from different perspectives. They collect data, both first hand and from others, and prefer to think about it thoroughly before coming to any conclusion. Because the thorough collection and analysis of data about experiences and events is what counts, they tend to postpone reaching definitive conclusions for as long as possible. Their philosophy is to be cautious. They are thoughtful people who like to consider all possible angles and implications before making a move. They enjoy observing other people in action. They listen to others and get the drift of the discussion before making their own points. They tend to adopt a low profile and have a slightly distant, tolerant, unruffled air about them. When they act it is part of a wide picture which includes the past as well as the present and others' observations as well as their own.

How reflectors learn best

Reflectors learn best from activities where:
They are allowed to watch/think/chew over activities.
They are able to stand back and observe; observing a group at work, watch films/videos, etc.
They are allowed to think before acting and have time to prepare.
They can carry out painstaking research, investigation and probing.
They have time to review what has happened, what they have learnt.
They are required to produce carefully considered analyses and reports.
They are helped to exchange views within a structured learning experience.
They can reach a decision without pressure within their own time.

Advantages of being a reflector

See new ways of doing things
Come up with creative solutions see long-term implications of things
Can see the total picture
Are unhurried, don’t get in a flap
Listen to others and share ideas
See connections between different subjects being studied
Present work in novel and artistically appealing ways
Are good at coming up with new alternatives
Pinpoint important new questions

Disadvantages of being a reflector

Can’t see the ‘trees for the wood’ – forget important details
Wait too long before getting started
Can be uncritical of ideas
Don’t organise work well
Don’t like work or revision timetables
Only work in bursts of energy
Forget to bring key books, etc. for homework
Are easily distracted from the job in hand
Don’t rework notes or classify material
Are too easygoing, not assertive enough with friends or teachers


According to the questionnaire

Based on the answers to the questionnaire:

You have a strong preference for being an Activist
You have a strong preference for being a Reflector
You have a low preference for being a Theorist
You have a moderate preference for being a Pragmatist
Your strongest preference was found to be: Reflector (79%).


October 20, 2004

Skills

Skills for Success:
Interpersonal Skills
Communication Skills
Leadership
Competence
Logical Thinking
Quantitative Thinking
Follow-through
Continuing Education
Maintaining a Professional Library
Dependability
Honesty
Organisation
Common Sense
Curiosity
Involvement in the Community
Skills for Creativity:
Persistence (‘Stick-to-it-iveness’)
Questioning (‘Asks Why’)
Never Satisfied
Learns from Accidents
Makes Analogies
Generalises
Develops Qualitative & Quantitative Understanding
Good Visualisation Skills
Good Drawing Skills
Unbounded Thinking
Broad Interests
Collects Obscure Information
Works with Nature
Keeps an engineering ‘toolbox

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