Learning Skills In The 21st Century

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Chapter 1
INTRODUCTION

Over the past centuries there had been transformations in the social, economic and even political aspects of the world but when the 21st century or also known as Industrial Age came in, the transformations become more pervasive because of the development of technology. In addition, due to the wide developments of technology it also affects the education system where it leads to the improvement of the teachers and students to become more adaptive in learning new ideas or knowledge. As a result, the education system started using the 21st century curriculum which can help in enhancing different skills or knowledge necessary for teaching and they also tend to develop the different approaches or techniques in teaching.
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Also, skills have become extremely essential with the growing competitive environment and peer pressure. There are three kinds of skills namely Life Skills, Learning and Innovation Skills and Information, Media and Technology Skills Therefore, the use of the different skills has been given due weight with respect to addressing these issues. Skills are not only wanted by young but all ages. In the 21st century, there are skills that are essential to the students to become more globally competitive in the world of advance. They had found out the concept of the 21st century skills is to motivate teaching of the student in most relevant, useful, in – demand, and emphasize useful feedback on student performance that is embedded into everyday…show more content…
In addition, researchers had found four within the student’s total continuum of experience, from the concrete to the abstract, both outside and inside the classroom. Researchers provide an environment where teachers teach and students learn. On the other hand, opponents of the latter stand fear that this approach will render media literacy indistinguishable, and destroy all the work that has been done in order to make the topic relevant in the public school awareness. Self-regulation learning (SRL) describes how individuals utilize basic executive functioning processes such as working memory, behavioral inhibition, and attention focusing. It also includes the higher order of cognitive processes namely metacognition or the analysis of one’s own learning, motivation or the cognition of being eager to act, and strategic action to respond to features of human environments and achieve goals (Hutchinson & Perry, under review, Zimmerman,
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