Presentation on theme: "ADDIE: An Instructional Design Model By : Gloria Aguilar."— Presentation transcript:
ADDIE: An Instructional Design Model By : Gloria Aguilar
What is the ADDIE model? The ADDIE model is an illustration of the essential steps of the instructional design/development process. (Brown and Green, 2006). The result of the instructional design process is the development of instructional/ training materials designed to meet the needs of a specific target audience (Farias/UTB, Spring, 2009).
The ADDIE process consist of five phases: 1. Analysis 2. Design 3. Development 4. Implementation 5. Evaluation
Importance of phases content In the ADDIE process, each one of the five phases refers to the information or data from previous phase to continue building on into current project.
1. Analysis Phase Similar to roots on a tree, the analysis phase works as a foundation for the ADDIE process. In this particular phase, designers locate the instructional problems and define objectives as well as future instructional goals. They also analyzed the learner’s knowledge and skills to determine their needs and abilities.
Most common questions in the Analysis Phase Who are the learners and what aptitudes they have? How is the environment for the instruction delivery? How long is the project going to take?
2. Design Phase This phase is mostly research and planning: identifying learning objectives, deciding on instructional materials, selecting lesson plans, strategies, subjects, assessments, and media, if necessary. This is the stage when instructional designers put all ideas together to design a well and powerful instructional plan that will meet the learners’ needs.
3. Development Phase The development phase is when designers or developers produce the necessary tools mentioned on the previous phase. They create and put together physical and visible materials such as written content, storyboards, graphics or e-programs. All material is carefully reviewed and revised before is presented to learners.
4. Implementation Phase The implementing phase is a procedure for training the facilitators along with the learners, instructional designers need to verify that the project developed meets the course curriculum learning outcomes or if modifications need to be made. At this time they want to ensure effectiveness to the course or program.
5. Evaluation Phase Throughout the evaluation phase, the designer need to determine if the problem has been solved, if objectives has been met, the impact of the course or program, and the changes that are necessary in the future delivery of the course or program (Peterson, 2003)
In conclusion Employing the ADDIE model in the development of a program or course can assist developers in instituting a learner-centered approach rather than a teacher-centered approach, making the program more applicable and meaningful for learners (Peterson, 2003).
My list of references http://pathfinder.utb.edu:2388/hww/results/get Results.jhtml?_DARGS=/hww/results/results_c ommon.jhtml.21 http://myutbtsc.blackboard.com/webapps/porta l/frameset.jsp?tab_id=_2_1&url=%2fwebapps %2fblackboard%2fexecute%2flauncher%3ftyp e%3dCourse%26id%3d_143001_1%26url%3d http://www.e- learningguru.com/articles/art2_1.htm Brown, Abbie, and Green, Timothy D. The Essentials of Instructional Design. New Jersey: Pearson,2006.