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Robert Gagne & 9 Instructional Events& My Lesson Plans for the Student Computing Learning Center

Donna Winkler Clendaniel
Written for Dr. Jeffrey Kenton ISTC 663: Applied Psychology Towson University, Fall 2003 December 10, 2003

TABLE OF CONTENTS
Title Page..................................................................................................................................................... 1 Table of Contents ....................................................................................................................................... 2 Robert Gagne .............................................................................................................................................. 3 Review of Gagne’sTheory........................................................................................................................ 4 Why I Chose Gagne ................................................................................................................................... 5 Lesson Plans................................................................................................................................................ 6 Lesson1: Electronic Portfolios ................................................................................................... 6 Lesson 2: PowerPoint Basics....................................................................................................... 7 Lesson 3: PowerPoint Running your Show.............................................................................. 9 Lesson 4: FrontPage,Part I ....................................................................................................... 10 Lesson 5: FrontPage, Part II ...................................................................................................... 12 References................................................................................................................................................. 14

Page 2 of 14

ROBERT GAGNE
Robert Gagne was a psychologist who pioneered various instructional strategies. Gagne was born in 1916 in North Andover, Massachusetts. In 1937, he received is Bachelors of Arts from University and then three years later earned his doctoral from Brown university. His professional career included a variety of industries including academics, research anddevelopment, and military training and human performance. During World War II, Gagne developed test for classification of Air Force crewmembers. Later at Lackland and Lowry Air Force labs, he conducted studies of human learning and performance. He served as a professor at the following institutions: Connecticut College for Women (1940), Princeton University (1958-1962), University of California atBerkley (1966-1969), and Florida State University (1969-1992). At each of these institutions, he had a major influence with his research. At Connecticut College, he studied learning and transfer of training in multi-discrimination of motor tasks. At Princeton University, he developed the elementary science curriculum and discovered learning hierarchy. While at the University of California, Berkleyhe continued his studies on learning hierarchies and began researching instructional psychology. At He also served as the Director of Research at the American Institutes for Research in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. At Florida State University, he helped to establish a graduate degree in Instructional Design. From 1992-1994, he served as a Senior Fellow on the National Research Council at Brooks AirForce Base. It was here he began using his events of instruction in training and developed a technical training program (ITGRN, 2003) Robert Gagne has published several works. His most famous, published in 1965, is the Conditions of Learning. This work went through 3 additional revisions. Gagne also wrote Essentials of Learning for Instruction, Learning Hierarchies, and Memory Structures and...
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