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Research Paper | Management | India | Volume 8 Issue 4, April 2019
A Comparative Study of Traditional and Modern Techniques on Student Learning
Sarabjeet Kaur | Dr. Jyotsna Pahuja
Abstract: This paper presents a comparative study between Traditional and modern learning. Traditional learning involves a physical place where students and teacher can interact whereas modern learning is pursued in an e-space where a server and internet browsing interface is to be there. Due to a constant trend of growing student numbers across the world traditional learning will be expensive. The reason behind is the physical engagement of a teacher in this method which involves payment to the teacher for his service and other required support assets. Modern learning can be a method which can ensure reduced cost while enhancing the outcome in the learning system. Classroom education may not always succeed for online learning, when the instructor is not around which need to stimulate motivation and continual learning progress. Whether a particular education system is of high or low quality can be judged in terms of input, output and process. Until recently, however, much discussion of educational quality is centered on only system inputs in terms of the provision of teachers, teaching materials and other facilities, and on output in terms of students' achievement. However, due to financial constraints, the government has realized that improving the quality of education through improved input is more difficult. Thus, the government chooses to improve quality of education by improving the teaching-learning process, which it assumed as cost-effective. The main objective of this article is to focus on the analysis of teaching techniques, ranging from the use of the blackboard and chalk in old traditional classes, using slides and overhead projectors and use of presentation software, to the video, electronic board and network resources now days.
Keywords: Education, Evolution, Teaching Techniques
Edition: Volume 8 Issue 4, April 2019,
Pages: 1669 - 1674