Definitions for "Learning style"
Not all people learn most effectively the same way. Using the three knowledge classes, we can see that the trainee might best learn by induction, deduction or rote; each these is a style. The idiosyncratic way in which a person learns.
A student's preferred mode of learning, such as auditory, kinesthetic, or visual-spatial.
Learning styles are defined, classified, and identified in various ways. Broadly speaking, they are overall patterns that provide direction to learning and teaching. Learning style can also be described as a set of factors, behaviors, and attitudes that facilitate learning for an individual in a particular situation.
The manner in which a learner perceives, interacts with, and responds to the learning environment. Components of learning style are the cognitive, affective and physiological elements, all of which may be strongly influenced by a person's cultural background.
A composite of the cognitive, affective, and physiological factors that serve as relatively stable indicators of how a learner perceives, interacts with, and responds to the learning environment. Included in this definition are perceptual modalities, information processing styles, and personality patterns.
The concept that how a person learns is dependent on that person's background and personality, as well as the instructional methods used.
Stages of learning to build habitual skills - unconscious competence, then conscious incompetence, then conscious competence and finally unconscious competence.
a method a person uses for acquiring knowledge
a method each person uses in acquiring an education/knowledge
a particular method a particular individual uses on behalf of acquiring knowledge
a name for relatively consistent pattern of behavior showing how people learn or adapt to their environment