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Summary - 14300_74
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Navy Instructional Theory - Military manual for teaching in the military
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Comprehension - 14300_76
CHAPTER  7 LEARNING   OBJECTIVES INTRODUCTION What  are  learning  objectives?  Why  are  learning  objectives  used?  Perhaps  you  have  asked yourself  these  or  very  similar  questions.  An  objective  is  a  description  of  a  performance  you  want students   to   demonstrate   before   you   consider   them   competent.   An   objective   describes   an intended  result  of  instruction.  Objectives  provide  direction  for  instruction,  guidelines  for  testing, and   convey   instructional   intent. Objectives  provide  the  foundation  upon  which  course curriculum  is  built  as  well  as  the  road  map  for  the  delivery  of  course  content.  They  define  what you   will   teach   and   how   you   will   measure   student   accomplishment   of   learning   objectives.   In addition  to  having  a  knowledge  of  the  purposes  of  objectives,  you  must  have  an  understanding of  the  classifications,  elements,  and  types  of  learning  objectives. LEARNING    OBJECTIVE    CLASSIFICATION Instructional   objectives   are   broadly   classified   as   knowledge   or   skill   objectives.   The “Taxonomy   of   Educational   Objectives,”   was   developed   to   help   identify   and   define   instructional objectives.  This  classification  system,  is  based  on  the  assumption  that  learning  outcomes  can best  be  described  as  changes  in  student  behavior.  The  taxonomy  is  divided  into  three  main  parts or   domains:   (1)   the   cognitive,   (2)   the   affective,   and   (3)   the   psychomotor. This   chapter concentrates  on  the  cognitive  and  psychomotor  domains  because  of  their  application  to  Navy training. THE   COGNITIVE   DOMAIN The  cognitive  domain  contains  the  following  six  major  categories.  The  example  given  in  each category   illustrates   the   level   of   understanding   the   student   should   be   able   to   demonstrate   as   a result  of  the  instruction  provided. Knowledge  (Level  1) Knowledge   is   defined   as   the   remembering   of   previously   learned   information.   All   that   is involved   is   the   recall   of   the   appropriate   information.   Knowledge   represents   the   lowest   level   of learning   outcomes   in   the   cognitive   domain.   Objectives   at   this   level   require   students   to demonstrate  their  knowledge  of  the  subject,  but  not  their  understanding  of  it. EXAMPLE:   State   the   three   elements   of   learning   objectives. 63

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