Accuracy - the quality or state of being correct or precise.

"we have confidence in the accuracy of the statistics"
correctness, precision, preciseness, exactness, exactitude; More
factuality, literalness, fidelity, faithfulness, truth, truthfulness, veracity, closeness, authenticity,
synonyms:
realism, verisimilitude
"the accuracy of their lead story is being questioned"

 technical

the degree to which the result of a measurement, calculation, or specification conforms to the correct value or a
standard.

plural noun: accuracies

"the accuracy of radiocarbon dating"

synonyms: correctness, precision, preciseness, exactness, exactitude

Creativity - the use of the imagination or original ideas, especially in the production of an artistic work.
inventiveness, imagination, innovation, innovativeness, originality, individuality; More
synonyms: artistry, inspiration, vision;
enterprise, initiative, resourcefulness

Objectivity - the quality of being objective.

Objective - (of a person or their judgment) not influenced by personal feelings or opinions in considering and
representing facts.

impartial, unbiased, unprejudiced, nonpartisan, disinterested, neutral, uninvolved, even-handed,
synonyms:
equitable, fair, fair-minded, just, open-minded, dispassionate, detached, neutral
noun

noun: objective; plural noun: objectives; noun: the objective; noun: objective lens; plural noun: objective lenses

a thing aimed at or sought; a goal.

"the system has achieved its objective"

aim, intention, purpose, target, goal, intent, object, end; More

synonyms: idea, point, design, plan, ambition, aspiration, desire, hope

"you can't achieve your objectives unless people understand them"

Perseverance - steadfastness in doing something despite difficulty or delay in achieving success.

synonyms: persistence, tenacity, determination, staying power, indefatigability, steadfastness, purposefulness;

Productivity - the state or quality of producing something, especially crops.
"the long-term productivity of land"

 the effectiveness of productive effort, especially in industry, as measured in terms of the rate of output per unit
of input.

Synonyms – efficiency

Discovery learning is an inquiry-based, constructivist learning theory that takes place in problem solving situations where
the learner draws on his or her own past experience and existing knowledge to discover facts and relationships and new
truths to be learned[1].

Despite having the same learning experience.’ (Gibbs 1988) Reflective learning skills are often called upon as part of a practice-based assignment. they draw conclusions.not as inert factoids to be memorized. project or work- placement. whether correct or incorrect. Exploration of questions leads to more questions. And it is generalisations that allow new situations to be tackled effectively. It is from the feelings and thoughts emerging from this reflection that generalisations or concepts can be generated. Constructivism is first of all a theory of learning based on the idea that knowledge is constructed by the knower based on mental activity. As students explore the topic. and. Constructivism is basically a theory -. through experiencing things and reflecting on those experiences. When students construct a new meaning. ever-changing view of the world we live in and the ability to successfully stretch and explore that view . both teacher and students think of knowledge as a dynamic. In the constructivist classroom. The process is often assisted by a facilitator. Students use inquiry methods to ask questions. Learning may involve some conceptual changes. Students will also need to complete a small group project to investigate the pollution problem in Hong Kong and come up with feasible measure after the excursion. 2. . each individual will base their learning on the understanding and meaning personal to them.about how people learn. the focus tends to shift from the teacher to the students. investigate a topic. Reflective learning skills ‘It is not sufficient simply to have an experience in order to learn. 4. he organized an excursion trip to Europe for his students who get a chance to observe the environment measures and visit the factory of wind turbines there. they revisit those conclusions. or its learning potential lost. the students are urged to be actively involved in their own process of learning. In the constructivist model. Key assumptions of this perspective include: 1. The main activity in a constructivist classroom is solving problems. Broadly. This enables his students to connect what they have learned in school with what they observed in Europe and apply their knowledge to the group project. problems or scenarios—rather than simply presenting established facts or portraying a smooth path to knowledge. Without reflecting upon this experience it may quickly be forgotten. 3. and use a variety of resources to find solutions and answers. The classroom is no longer a place where the teacher ("expert") pours knowledge into passive students. In the constructivist classroom. they may not believe it but may give it provisional acceptance or even rejection..based on observation and scientific study -. What the student currently believes. process and depends on the students taking responsibility to learn. 5. The strategy that Freddie employed in the above case is called situated learning and please find out more about this strategy in the paragraphs below Reflective learning is a way of allowing students to step back from their learning experience to help them develop critical thinking skills and improve on future performance by analysing their experience. Learning is an active. Freddie is a teacher who teaches environmental issues at school. It says that people construct their own understanding and knowledge of the world. who wait like empty vessels to be filled. To enhance students’ learning. not a passive. experiential learning is any learning that supports students in applying their knowledge and conceptual understanding to real-world problems or situations where the instructor directs and facilitates learning. Understanding or constructing a meaning is an active and continuous process. as exploration continues.Inquiry-based learning (also enquiry-based learning in British English) is a form of active learning that starts by posing questions. is important. 6.