Education 1.0 Vs Education 2.0 Vs Education 3.0 |

Education is one of the most important aspects of life. It has been around for thousands of years and has evolved with time, but it’s still not perfect. The education system in the United States is broken, but it doesn’t have to stay that way.

According to Barlow, the Internet is “the most significant technical development since the discovery of fire in terms of what it will do to the fundamental look and feel of being human.” This technological event has fundamentally altered many long-held and deeply ingrained ideas, including schooling.

Until recently, the dominant method to teaching in our schools was the educational framework that was originally intended to satisfy the growing needs of the industrial revolution. This method held firm in the face of new learning theories that began to emerge in the early 1940s, especially in the fields of cognitive science and neuroscience.

Education-10-Vs-Education-20-Vs-Education-30 is the source of this information.

The initial version of the web, known as web1.0 or static web, shattered this status quo, but the essence remained the same: conventional methods of teaching in which the instructor is the sage on the stage and the sole indisputable source of information. Education was remained one-way, and students were content consumers rather than producers. At the turn of the century, the online saw the emergence of what is known as the “social/participatory web,” or “web 2.0,” as Tim Oreilly coined it. Following that, many online technologies emerged that allowed users to actively engage in knowledge creation.

 Tools such as blogs, wikis, and social bookmarking sites have grown to the point that millions of blog entries are published every day. The concepts of active creation, collaboration, sharing, publishing, and social bookmarking were applied to education, earning the term “Education 2.0” its name.

Teachers are still the source of information in education2.0, but they have begun to take on new and more open roles such as guides, mentors, and assistants. And, despite the fact that education2.0 is extensively digital, it operates under the same framework as education1.0. Education 2.0 was just an evolution rather than a revolution.

Education 3.0, according to Derek et al., “is characterized by rich, cross-institutional, cross-cultural educational opportunities within which learners themselves play a key role as creators of shared knowledge artifacts, and where social networking and social benefits outside the immediate scope of activity play a strong role.”

Derek et al. produced the figure below, which highlights the key distinctions between the three educational generations. This page contains the whole chart.

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