metacognition


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metacognition

(ˌmɛtəkɒɡˈnɪʃən)
n
(Psychology) psychol thinking about one's own mental processes
Translations
métacognition
References in periodicals archive ?
She also pulls concepts from cognitive science, such as retrieval practice, metacognition, priming, self-regulation, and transfer of learning.
Metacognition probes measure students confidence in their answers, which helps recognize retention, fatigue and provides a more nuanced view into mastery of the subject
In the psychological field, metacognition has been an object of study since the 1970's (cf.
This includes a new concept known as metacognition, or self-understanding.
Possibly, lucid dreaming is closely related to the human capability of self-reflection -- the so-called metacognition.
Three disciplinary trends in particular make First-Year Writing a likely candidate for an honors curriculum: the field's increased attentiveness to reading as an area of emphasis, its growing interest in metacognition and learning transfer, and its potential for facilitating digital engagement Taken together, these characteristics suggest that the first-year writing course deserves a second look
Talk about the developmental stages in art, differentiated learning, metacognition, and intrinsic motivation, all of which are deeply nurtured with this pedagogy.
Keywords: Collaborative Strategic Reading, reading comprehension, informational text, metacognition, self-regulation, self-efficacy, elementary students
This set requires intrapersonal dispositions such as self-regulation, metacognition and academic perseverance (grit).
Teachers will benefit from learning all of the key features of the Singapore Math program, which include Concrete to Pictorial to Abstract, Jerome Bruner's constructivist research, model drawing, building fluency and metacognition.
Metacognition is monitoring one~s own thoughts and using that knowledge to guide decision-making; for example, knowing one lacks the knowledge needed to solve a problem.