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Lernprozesse bei leistungsstarken Personen

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FRIEDRICH, Verena, 2001. Lernprozesse bei leistungsstarken Personen [Master thesis]

@mastersthesis{Friedrich2001Lernp-10241, title={Lernprozesse bei leistungsstarken Personen}, year={2001}, author={Friedrich, Verena} }

Lernprozesse bei leistungsstarken Personen 2001 Friedrich, Verena High performers´ learning strategies 2011-03-25T09:15:22Z application/pdf terms-of-use The study addresses the question of whether people who perform particularly well at work and those who achieve lower levels of work performance differ with respect to knowledge, learning strategies and learning performance. It was investigated whether high performers possess more declarative and strategic knowledge and whether they make use of more useful learning strategies and thereby achieve a better learning result in a professionally relevant learning task. The results of the study show that high performers use more planning strategies and pay more attention to difficulties in understanding and gaps in their knowledge. However, the interpretation of these findings is problematic because of the inadequate quality of the work performance measure. The low quality of the performance measure may also have been the reason for the fact that the rest of the hypotheses could not be confirmed. The way the sample was composed may also have been a problem: it consisted of two groups which clearly differed with regard to their previous knowledge of the content of the training program.<br />Under these circumstances the relation between previous knowledge, application of strategies and learning performance presented itself as follows: application of strategies and learning performance turned out to be highly dependent on the familiarity with the domain of the training program. It appeared that the group with a higher level of previous knowledge used certain strategies less often and at the same time achieved a better learning result than the group with a lower level of previous knowledge. This finding suggests that the application of learning strategies is dependent on the previous knowledge that the learners have at their disposal in a given learning situation. A possible interpretation of these findings is that the application of certain learning strategies is made unnecessary by good previous knowledge. deu Friedrich, Verena 2011-03-25T09:15:22Z

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