Activity Theory in Formal and Informal Science Education by Katerina Plakitsi (auth.), Katerina Plakitsi (eds.)

By Katerina Plakitsi (auth.), Katerina Plakitsi (eds.)

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Develop communication skills. – Develop critical thinking. – Become familiar with the inseparability of the human and natural worlds. – Develop commitment to protect the environment. 46 TEACHING SCIENCE IN SCIENCE MUSEUMS The holistic approach was developed for a modular educational program having eight modules that correspond to eight museums. A group of 16 teachers participated to the museum programs of the eight musem settings choosing a different setting for introductory practice and following their own pathways.

A) Brooklyn Children’s Museum, founded in 1899. S. ) Figure 5. a. , b. Entrance of the Cité des Enfants, Paris, France. ) 4. The Local Museums (Museums In-Situ) Local museums are very important for local communities, and they can promote the teaching and learning of science as a means of participating in the community. An example is the collection of Mediterranean olive oil museums located in specific places as indicated in the following map. In Greece, for example, the Museum of the Olive and Greek Olive Oil in Sparta highlights the culture and technology of the olive and olive production.

Trianglular analysis of activity in the Byzantine and Christian Museum, Athens. 51 PLAKITSI Figure 16. Triangular analysis of activity in the Numismatic Museum, Athens. ALL SUBTRIANGLES SHARE A COMMON OBJECT Figure 17. All subactivities share a common object. 52 TEACHING SCIENCE IN SCIENCE MUSEUMS Figure 18. The system of activities moves itself towards transforming its inner actions and operations and represents a new activity in the future. During the implementation of the educational program, the study of natural sciences is connected with the social and cultural environment in an innovative way.

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