Albert C. Tuijnman: International Encyclopedia Of Adult Education And Training (1996)

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Albert C. Tuijnman: International Encyclopedia Of Adult Education And Training (1996) by Mind Map: Albert C. Tuijnman: International Encyclopedia Of Adult Education And Training (1996)

1. Section I: Concepts, Theories, and Methods

1.1. (a) Concepts

1.1.1. Adult Education: Concepts and Principles C. J. Titmus

1.1.2. Convergence between Education and Training C. de Moura Castro and J. B. A. de Oliveira

1.1.3. Formal, Nonformal, and Informal Education N. J. Colletta

1.1.4. Lifelong and Continuing Education P.J. Sutton

1.1.5. Lifelong Learning A. Hasan

1.1.6. Technical and Vocational Education and Training K. King

1.1.7. Training on the Job M. J. Bowman

1.2. (b) Temes and Theories

1.2.1. Community Education and Community Developement P. M. Cunningham

1.2.2. Critical Approaches to Adult Education S. Westwood

1.2.3. Family Life Education L. Vandemeulebroecke and H. Van Crombrugge

1.2.4. Human Resource Developement J. A. Niemi

1.2.5. Literacy D. R. Olson

1.2.6. Literacy and Numeracy Models D. Baker and B. Street

1.2.7. Peace Education C. Wulf

1.2.8. Popular Education and Conscientization D. R. Evans

1.2.9. Population Education C. T. Davies

1.2.10. Postliteracy L. Benton

1.2.11. Recurrent Education A. C. Tuijnman

1.3. (c) Disciplinary Orientations

1.3.1. Adult Edication: Disciplinarí Orientations K. Rubenson

1.3.2. Andragogy B. Van Gent

1.3.3. Anthropological Study of Literacy and Numeracy D. F. Lancy

1.3.4. Economics of Adult Education and Traning A. C. Tuijnman

1.3.5. Economics of Nonformal Education M. Ahmed

1.3.6. History of Adult Education F. Pöggeler

1.3.7. Philosophy and Ethics in Adult Education K. H. Lawson

1.3.8. Political Science and Policy Analysis C. M. Griffin

1.3.9. Psychology of Adult Education J. M. Pieters

1.3.10. Sociology of Adult Education P. Jarvis

1.4. (d) Epistemology and Research Metodology

1.4.1. Adult Education Reseaarch K. Rubenson

1.4.2. Empiricism, Positivism, and Antipositivism D. C. Phillips

1.4.3. Epistemological Issues in Educational Research J. C. Walker and C. W. Evers

1.4.4. Ideologies and Adult Education H. Entwistle

1.4.5. Participatory Research B. L. Hall

1.4.6. Research Methodology: Human Developement A. von Eye and C . Spiel

1.4.7. Research Methodologie: Scientific Methods A. Kaplan

2. Section II: Policies and Costs And Finance

2.1. (a) Adult Education Policy

2.1.1. Adult Education for Developement C. A. Torres

2.1.2. Adult Literacy in the Third World A. Lind and A. Johnston

2.1.3. Developement through Nonformal Education T. J. La Belle and C. R. Ward

2.1.4. Government Role in Adult Education and Training A. Ziderman

2.1.5. Legislation in Adult Education J. Lowe

2.1.6. Market Concepts in Provision N. Stacey and D. le To

2.1.7. Market Failure in Adult Education and Training D. Stern

2.1.8. Overeducation J. H. Bishop

2.1.9. Recocgnition and Certification of Skills D. Colardyn

2.1.10. Technological Cahnge and Education M. Carnoy

2.1.11. Time, Leisure, and Adult Education J. Lowe

2.1.12. Time Policies for Lifelong Learning K. Abrahamsson

2.2. (b) Costs and Finance

2.2.1. Demand, Supply, and Finance of Adult Education G. K. Wurzburg

2.2.2. Costs of Adult Education and Training M. C. Tsang

2.2.3. Financing Lifelong Learning D. Timmermann

2.2.4. Paid Educational Leave through Legislation and Collective Bargaining H. G. Schütze

2.2.5. Partnerships: Initial and Adult Edutacion D. Hirsch

2.2.6. Payroll Levies A. Ziderman

2.2.7. Performance Contracting W. W. Wilms and A. J. Hardcastle

2.2.8. Training with Production W. E. Biervliet

3. Section III: Human Developement and Adult Learning

3.1. (a) Human Developement

3.1.1. Human Developement F. E. Weinert

3.1.2. Human Developement: Aging K. W. Schaie

3.1.3. Lifespan Developement J. Heckhausen

3.1.4. Lifespan Developement: Intelligence A. J. Sternberg and P. A. McGrane

3.1.5. Lifespan Developement: Memory W. Schneider

3.1.6. Lifespan Developement: Phases A. W. Fales

3.1.7. Lifespan Developement: Problems and Crise L. Montada

3.2. (a) Adult Learning

3.3. Adult Learning: An Overview S. D. Brookfield

3.4. Approaches to Learning J. B. Biggs

3.5. Developement of Learning Across the Lifespan M. J. A. Howe

3.6. Environments for Learning A. Collins, J. G. Greeno and L. B. Resnick

3.7. Experiental and Open Learning R. H. Paul

3.8. Group Learning G. G. Darkenwald

3.9. Individual Differences, Learning, and Instruction R. E. Snow

3.10. Learning by Contract A. D. Rose

3.11. Learning in the Workplace J. Lowyck

3.12. Learning to Learn R. M. Smith

3.13. Learning Transfer D. N. Perkins and G. Salomon

3.14. Self-directed Learning R. Hiemstra

3.15. Study and Learning Strategies N. J. Entwistle

3.16. The Implications for Educators D. Mackeracher and A. C. Tuijnman

4. Section IV: Educational Technologie

4.1. Concepts of Educational Technology M. Eraut

4.2. Curriculum in Adult Education J. N. Streumer and A. C. Tuijnman

4.3. Curriculum in Adult Literacy G. Kamper

4.4. Educational Technology in Distance Education A. W. Bates

4.5. Educational Technology in Vocational Training G. L. Roth

4.6. Instructional Design: Guidelines and Theories C. M. Reigeluth

4.7. Instructional Design: Models K. L. Gustafson

4.8. Job and Task Analysis J. W. M. Kessels and C. A. Smit

4.9. Modularization in Adult Education and Training C. Howieson

4.10. Program Design: Effectiveness M. Mulder

4.11. The Developement of Competence: Toward a Taxonomy M. Marsiske and J. Smith

4.12. Teacher Roles and Teaching Styles S. D. Brookfield

4.13. Teaching Methods: General M. D. Stephens

4.14. Teaching Methods: Individual Techniques A. J. Romiszowsky

4.15. Training of Adult Educators P. Jarvis and A. Chadwick

5. Section V: Participation and Provision

5.1. (a) Participation

5.1.1. Clienteles and Special Populations A. C. Tuijnman

5.1.2. Participation: Antecedent Factors M. van der Kamp

5.1.3. Participation: Role of Motivation D. Deshler

5.1.4. Student Counseling J. Potter

5.1.5. Student Dropout D. R. Garrison

5.1.6. Student Outreach M. Osborn

5.1.7. Student Support Systems C. Healy and H. Martin

5.1.8. Third-age Students in Higher Education T. Hore

5.1.9. Women and Access to Vocational Trainig G. Goodale

5.1.10. Woman and Adult Education K. L. Oglesby

5.2. (b) Provision

5.2.1. Providers of Adult Education: An Overview A. C. Tuijnman

5.2.2. Adult Basic Education M. A. Kutner

5.2.3. Adult Secondary Education L. G. Martin

5.2.4. Adult Tertiary Education C. Duke

5.2.5. Community Colleges A. M. Cohen

5.2.6. Distance Education H. C. de Wolf

5.2.7. Folk High Schools L. Arvidson and B. Gustavsson

5.2.8. Libraries and Learning Resources B. Woolls

5.2.9. Open University B. Holmberg

5.2.10. Polytechnical Education L. J. Watson

5.2.11. Study Circles J. Byström

5.2.12. University Adult Education C. E. Kasworm

5.2.13. Worker Education and Labor Education N. Eiger

6. Section VI: Organization

6.1. (a) Comparative and International Organization

6.1.1. Comparative Studies: Adult Education C. J. Titmus

6.1.2. Comparative Studies: Vocational Education and Training D. N. Wilson

6.1.3. Information and Sources in Adult Education S. Imel

6.1.4. International Adult Education C. Duke

6.1.5. International Council for Adult Education T. Khalil-Khouri

6.1.6. International Labour Organization A. Salt and D. Bowland

6.1.7. Nongovernmental Organizations J. P. Comings

6.1.8. Professional Associations H. B. Long

6.1.9. UNESCO and Adult Education P. Bélanger and H. Mobarak

6.2. (b) Regional and National Organization

6.2.1. Africa, Anglophone J. T. Okedara

6.2.2. Africa, Francophone A. Ouane

6.2.3. Arab Countries B. G. Massialas

6.2.4. Asia, East and Southeast Kai-ming-Cheng, Suk-ying-Wong and Nan-zhao Zhou

6.2.5. Asia, Southeast: Literacy W. P. Napitupulu

6.2.6. Australia and New Zeland G. Caldwell

6.2.7. Baltic Countries T. Märja and Ü. Vooglaid

6.2.8. Caribbean and Central America U. Giere, S. Hielscher and E. D. Ramesar

6.2.9. China: People's Republic Ming Chuan Dong

6.2.10. European Union: Continuing Vocational Training R. Walther

6.2.11. Europe, Central and Eastern A. Krajnc

6.2.12. Europe: Nordic Countries B. Wahlgren

6.2.13. Europe, Western and Southern W. Houtkoop

6.2.14. Indian Subcontinent Jandhyala B. G. Tilak

6.2.15. Japan: Social and Adult Education S. Miura

6.2.16. Japan: Vocational Education and Training M. Sako

6.2.17. Latin America: Adult Education F. Vio Grossi and D. Palma

6.2.18. Latin America: National Training Agencies M. A. Ducci

6.2.19. North America W. S. Griffith

7. Section VII: Evaluation and Measurement

7.1. (a) Evaluation

7.1.1. Evaluation Concepts and Principles R. M. Wolf

7.1.2. Evaluation and Adult Education B. C. Courtenay

7.1.3. Evaluation of Distance Education: Cost-Effectiveness F. Orivel

7.1.4. Evaluation of Industry training: Cost-Effectiveness M. Mulder

7.1.5. Evaluation of Public Trainig: Cost-Effectiveness P. A. Boot and M. G. Drewes

7.2. (b) Measurement

7.2.1. Literacy: Research and Measurement D. A. Wagner

7.2.2. Measurement of Adult Education T. Scott Murray

7.2.3. Measurement of Industry Trainig R. J. McCombe

7.2.4. Measurement of Training Costs Jandhyala B. G. Tilak

7.2.5. Statistics of Adult and Nonformal Education S. K. Chu

7.2.6. Statistics of Employee Trainig N. Bowers

7.2.7. Postscript S. D. Brookfield