Foundations of Learning and Instructional Design Technology

The Past, Present, and Future of Learning and Instructional Design Technology
Richard E. West
Abstract

This book received the 2018 AECT Outstanding Book Award!

"What is this field?" "Where have we come from as a discipline, and where are we going?" "What do I want to study?"These and other questions are typical for new students in the field of Learning and Instructional Design Technology. This textbook is designed to help answer these questions and provide the quickest route to understanding the history and current trends in the field. After surveying classic theories and writings, as well as more recent applications of theory and practice, students will be better prepared to chart their own course and careers within the discipline. This book is designed to support foundations courses common in departments, as well as seminars on current trends and issues.

Suggested Citation

West, R. E. (2018). Foundations of Learning and Instructional Design Technology (1st ed.). EdTech Books. Retrieved from http://edtechbooks.org/lidtfoundations

Licensing

CC BY: This book is released under a CC BY license, which means that you are free to do with it as you please as long as you properly attribute it.

CC BY
CoverIntroductionAcknowledgementsList of AuthorsAuthor IndexI. Definitions and History1. The Proper Way to Become an Instructional Technologist2. What Is This Thing Called Instructional Design?3. History of LIDT4. A Short History of the Learning Sciences5. LIDT Timeline6. Programmed Instruction7. Edgar Dale and the Cone of Experience8. Twenty Years of EdtechII. Learning and Instruction9. Memory10. Intelligence11. Behaviorism, Cognitivism, Constructivism12. Sociocultural Perspectives of Learning13. Learning Communities14. Communities of Innovation15. Motivation Theories and Instructional Design16. Motivation Theories on Learning17. Informal Learning18. Overview of Problem-Based Learning19. Connectivism20. An Instructional Theory for the Post-Industrial Age21. Using the First Principles of Instruction to Make Instruction Effective, Efficient, and EngagingIII. Design22. Instructional Design Models23. Design Thinking and Agile Design24. What and how do designers design?25. The Development of Design-Based Research26. A Survey of Educational Change Models27. Performance Technology28. Defining and Differentiating the Makerspace29. User Experience DesignIV. Technology and Media30. United States National Educational Technology Plan31. Technology Integration in Schools32. K-12 Technology Frameworks33. What Is Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge?34. The Learner-Centered Paradigm of Education35. Distance Learning36. Old Concerns with New Distance Education Research37. Open Educational Resources38. The Value of Serious Play39. Video Games and the Future of Learning40. Educational Data Mining and Learning Analytics41. Opportunities and Challenges with Digital Open BadgesV. Becoming an LIDT Professional42. The Moral Dimensions of Instructional Design43. Creating an Intentional Web Presence44. Where Should Educational Technologists Publish Their Research?45. Rigor, Influence, and Prestige in Academic Publishing46. Educational Technology Conferences47. Networking at Conferences48. PIDT, the Important Unconference for AcademicsVI. Preparing for an LIDT Career49. What Are the Skills of an Instructional Designer?50. Careers in Academia: The Secret Handshake51. Careers in K-12 Education52. Careers in Museum Learning53. Careers in ConsultingFinal Reading Assignment

Richard E. West

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Dr. Richard E. West is an associate professor of Instructional Psychology and Technology at Brigham Young University. He teaches courses in instructional design, academic writing, qualitative research methods, program/product evaluation, psychology, creativity and innovation, technology integration skills for preservice teachers, and the foundations of the field of learning and instructional design technology.

Dr. West’s research focuses on developing educational institutions that support 21st century learning. This includes teaching interdisciplinary and collaborative creativity and design thinking skills, personalizing learning through open badges, increasing access through open education, and developing social learning communities in online and blended environments. He has published over 90 articles, co-authoring with over 80 different graduate and undergraduate students, and received scholarship awards from the American Educational Research Association, Association for Educational Communications and Technology, and Brigham Young University.

He tweets @richardewest, and his research can be found on Google Scholar and his website: http://richardewest.com.