Explore Teaching Examples Provide Feedback Think-Pair-Share Think-Pair-Share activities pose a question to students that they must consider alone and then discuss with a neighbor before settling on a final answer.
Elizabeth Mulvahill on August 28, All learners need time to process new ideas and information. They especially need time to verbally make sense of and articulate their learning with a community of learners who are also engaged in the same experience and journey. In other words, kids need to talk!!
This technique is great for collaborating and generating many ideas on a topic. Make sure students have paper and pencil handy. Arrange students into pairs teacher or student choice.
Pose a question that has many possible answers. After allotted time, each pair then finds another pair to share answers with. As first team reads their answers aloud, the second team adds new ideas to their list or puts a check mark next to items they also thought of.
A great activity to get kids up and moving and encourage them to interact with all of their classmates.
Students mix around the room silently as music plays in the background. When the music stops, each student finds a partner closest to them no running across the room to find your best friend!
After both partners have had a chance to speak teacher will have to monitor this, based on the depth of the questionmusic starts again, students mingle, when music stops they find a new partner, teacher poses new question, etc.
Repeat for each question. This activity is great for brainstorming, review and thinking outside the box. It works best when kids are seated in small table groups. Have a supply of sticky notes available for each table. Teacher poses a question, sets a time limit and gives students a moment to think before writing.
The goal is to generate as many ideas as possible and cover the table with sticky notes! In this activity, one student plays the role of teacher and the other the attentive student. Explaining concepts clearly is a difficult skill that requires a lot of practice, and recording information helps students build note-taking skills.
Students work in pairs. One student is the Sage speaker and one is the Scribe silent writer. Pose a question and allow a few moments for Sages to think. When time is up, Sage and Scribe switch roles with a new question. Inside-Outside Circle or Parallel Lines: Have one partner from each pair move and form a circle with students facing outward.
This will be the inside circle. Remaining students find and face their partners, forming outside circle. Pose a question and indicate what role each partner will play. Inside partner will talk, outside partner will listen. Next, partners switch roles—outside partner talks, inside partner listens.
After that, outside circle rotates clockwise and each student ends up with a new partner. Repeat process with new question. This activity if great for reviewing learned material, or trying new versions of familiar problems. It can be used for math concepts, science lab follow-up questions, grammar exercises, reading summaries, etc.
Students will need a worksheet, a pencil, and a clipboard if you have them- students can also write on desk surfaces Provide each student with a prepared worksheet featuring several questions. At your go, students circulate and find a partner, just as in Mingle, Pair, Share.
Just like a detective, they are off in search of answers! Partner 1 asks Partner 2 one question from their worksheet.
Partner 2 provides an answer and Partner 1 writes it on their own worksheet.Think Pair Share is one of those empowering class discussion strategies that allows your students to have conversations, collaborate together to solve harder problems, and .
Think-pair-share (TPS) is a collaborative learning strategy where students work together to solve a problem or answer a question about an assigned reading. This strategy requires students to (1) think individually about a topic or answer to a question; and (2) share ideas with classmates.
Discussing with a partner maximizes participation, focuses . Pair: This answer is then shared with the person next to them, the pair of students are asked to think of the "best" answer to take forward, and why it is the best. Square: Students are then asked to share their answers as a group of 3 or 4, depending on class size.
Oct 01, · Wie kann der Vielfalt von Studierenden in Seminarveranstaltungen begegnet werden? Welche Präsenz- oder E-Learning-Methoden bieten sich hierfür an? Zur Beantwortung dieser und weiterer Fragen. The think, pair, share strategy is a cooperative learning technique in which students think through questions using three distinct steps, encouraging individual participation.
This is an excellent method for promoting critical thinking and articulate communication in the classroom. Think-Pair-Share This discussion technique gives students the opportunity to respond to questions in written form before engaging in meaningful conversation with other students.
Asking students to write and discuss ideas with a partner before sharing with the larger group builds confidence, encourages greater participation, and results in more.