learning

(redirected from explicit learning)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Earlier studies have shown that certain parts of the brain such as the hippocampus are more closely related to explicit learning, while areas such as the basal ganglia are more involved in implicit learning.
In summary, previous research suggests implicit learning typically leads to better performance than explicit learning, and that the advantage of implicit learning is more pronounced for cognitively complex tasks involving a complex pattern.
Evidence that implicit and explicit learning is not bad or good per se, but that performance in movement selection depends on the structure of the environment is still limited (Raab, 2002, 2003) and further investigation is needed.
Bright and Freedman interpreted their results as evidence against the existence of 'separate implicit and explicit learning mechanisms'.
explicit learning that these chick-sexing schools might present an experimental opportunity.
A person needs to pay attention to sensory information, have an intact memory system and be motivated to remember the information for explicit learning to occur.
We demonstrate how traditional instruction teaches to mere intelligence--not to mindfulness--in much the same way that traditional language instruction favors explicit learning over the development of an implicit linguistic system.
With explicit learning, areas of activation were found to be prefrontal cortex, basal ganglia and parieto-occipital areas (see also Hazeltine, Grafton, & Ivry, 1997).
We have explicit learning objectives relative to on-line users and plan to broaden and deepen our offerings to meet the needs of sales and marketing professionals at different points in the marketing campaign lifecycle," added Borchard.
Ellis (2005, 2006, 2007) favours a largely implicit view on language acquisition, "associative" and "rational", where explicit learning can help, among other things, noticing for intake.
Formative assessment is seen as a complex activity, with considerable focus on student involvement in assessment, feedback to students, and explicit learning goals or assessment criteria.
Both the methodology and interpretation of this study have been criticized by Stadler (1994), who suggests that the expansion of the motor cortex field might better represent explicit learning and the return to baseline being more indicative of automatization.

Full browser ?