Taxonomy of Synthesis - Jamie McKenzie
At this level, the individual has mastered the new skill/knowledge.Activity examples: appraise, assess, defend, judge, support, evaluate, value, argueAn example of each level:An Update to Bloom’s TaxonomyIn the mid 90’s, a former student of Bloom, Lorin Anderson, revised the six categories as follows:The new categories map to the original categories as follows:The goal of the updated categories was to reflect a more active form of thinking and, by rearranging the categories (specifically, Evaluation and Synthesis), reflect a more accurate understanding of how adults learn.Developing Training Programs Using Bloom’s TaxonomyBy using this information in development of your training programs, you are better able to create a program that is a true learning experience for the participants. A program that creates sustained behavioral changes and ensures the individual is able to apply what they are learning back on the job in a way that works for them and their particular circumstances. They will also be able to continue learning (self-learning) back on the job if they are provided the right skills to continuously develop their knowledge. Bloom’s Taxonomy promotes a higher level of thinking (above and beyond memorizing facts) that enables the adult learner to be able to more effectively apply his/her new skills and knowledge back on the job in a manner that is suitable for both the individual and the organization’s way of doing business.How effective are your training programs?
Bloom's Taxonomy Synthesis Level
Taxonomy vs Synthesize - What's the difference? | WikiDiff
To reconstruct a comprehensivetree of life, we therefore synthesized published phylogenies, togetherwith taxonomic classifications for taxa never incorporated into aphylogeny.
Taxonomy of Digital Synthesis Techniques - CCRMA
Bloom’s Taxonomy is a classification system developed in 1956 by education psychologist Benjamin Bloom to categorize intellectual skills and behavior important to learning. Bloom identified six cognitive levels: knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation, with sophistication growing from basic knowledge-recall skills to the highest level, evaluation.