Tag Archives: Science

Learning Science: Mapping Learning

I’ve nearly completed the new module i’m building on Learning Science, which forms part of my new Modern Learning Capability Programme: i have been #WorkingOutLoud and sharing the content as i go, and this piece if from towards the end … Continue reading

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Learning Science: The Problem With Data, And How You Can Measure Anything

Today i am #WorkingOutLoud, sharing a section of the writing on Learning Science from the Modern Learning Capability Programme. These three pieces discuss qualitative and quantitative data, and how you can measure anything. This is early stage work, shared out … Continue reading

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Learning Science: Neuroscience

Today i am sharing part of the work for the Modern Learning Capability Programme: this piece is an overview of Neuroscience, with a view to understanding how it may inform your personal discipline of Learning Science. Note that this is … Continue reading

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What Different Disciplines Can Contribute To Our Learning Science: a #WorkingOutLoud post

This is a #WorkingOutLoud post, sharing a section of the work i’m doing on the ‘Learning Science’ module of the ‘Modern Learning Capability Programme’. In this section, i will share an overview of different scientific disciplines which may form part … Continue reading

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Learning Science: a #WorkingOutLoud post

I started work today on the full Modern Learning Capability Programme, with the module on Learning Science. As part of #WorkingOutLoud, i am sharing this work here, although please note that this is still early stage, so not perfect. Specifically, … Continue reading

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Leadership Reflections from Apollo: #WorkingOutLoud

As well as the main chapters for the Guidebook, there are some shorter topics that will be covered in breakout boxes. Today i am sharing three of these as part of #WorkingOutLoud. Reflection: Orbit If you are a mathematician, or … Continue reading

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To Experiment (Or Not)

Scientists never really ‘know’ if something is true: they just have a body of evidence which supports a hypothesis, which has not yet been disproved. The onus does not lie on anyone else to prove an alternative: it’s open simply … Continue reading

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