Learn RE-learn UN-learn: The Backward Brain Bicycle
A quick clarification about this video: It took me 8 months to learn how to do this, but I was only picking up the bike and running to the end of the driveway and back every day. I wasn’t “ACTIVELY” trying to learn. Meaning, I wasn’t struggling and trying to make my brain learn. I simply got on the bike every day, tried to operate it to the end of the driveway, turned around and tried to operate it back.
The goal was to understand how my brain figured things out on its own, without trying to force it to. Many people have built bikes like this and figured it out in much less than 1 day by staying on the bike until they were able to master it.
I had no timelines, and was using this as an exploratory activity to learn how I learn.
Before describing what makes a ‘Theoretical Framework’ and a ‘Conceptual Framework’ so different when it comes to research, one needs to gain clarity as to what we exactly mean when we talk about a ‘Research Framework’.
A research framework is the particular perspective or point of view, in accordance to which a researcher conducts his research analysis. A researcher makes use of a research framework to guide him/her in exploring and interpreting his/her data and in finally arriving at desired results.
Once a researcher’s data is in order, a framework of a research is used to reflect back and check whether the derived results agree with the chosen framework or if there are any discrepancies or gaps.
Research : Introducing using interactive multimedia display (augmented reality art) in delivering information to art gallery’s visitors. This research will mainly focus on a case study of Galeri Seni Tuanku Nur Zahirah (GESTURZ), UiTM Shah Alam to prove students that art can educate through arts gallery engaged with the innovative pedagogy.
Researcher conducted the research investigations in two studies. For each study, researcher designed, co-developed, and evaluated an Augmented Reality Art (ARt) prototype for use in art gallery.
Learning theories are conceptual frameworks in which knowledge is absorbed, processed, and retained during learning. Cognitive, emotional, and environmental influences, as well as prior experience, all play a part in how understanding, or a worldview, is acquired or changed and knowledge and skills retained.