Bibliografía - vídeo
The average 20-year-old knows between 27,000 and 52,000 different words. Spoken out loud, most of these words last less than a second. With every word, the brain has a quick decision to make: which of those thousands of options matches the signal? And about 98% of the time, the brain chooses the correct word. How is this possible? Gareth Gaskell digs into the complexities of speech comprehension.
En esta charla, organizada por el Departamento de Filología Hispánica y Clásica de la Universidad de León, Mario de la Fuente y Miguel Abín abordan el tema de la enseñanza de español a alumnos inmigrantes que estudian en la educación secundaria. A través de sus reflexiones y aportaciones podrás ver cuáles son las características de este contexto de enseñanza y descubrirás un montón de recursos que te ayudarán a llevar a buen puerto esta apasionante labor.
Mario de la Fuente es profesor de español para inmigrantes en la Fundación Sierra Pambley (León) y Miguel Abín es profesor de lengua y literatura en el I.E.S. Condes de Saldaña (Palencia).
There seems to be a gap between the way polyglots learn languages and the way they are taught in most language courses. Why is that? And what exactly makes polyglots’ ways of learning languages different?
Lýdia’s mission as a language mentor is to help people learn languages more effectively by applying learning strategies that polyglots use. In this talk, she provides a few insights on where the methods of polyglots and of foreign language teachers seem to differ. She’s helped thousands of Slovaks change their approach to learning foreign languages by applying polyglots’ principles in practice.
Want to learn a new language but feel daunted or unsure where to begin? You don't need some special talent or a "language gene," says Lýdia Machová. In an upbeat, inspiring talk, she reveals the secrets of polyglots and shares four principles to help unlock your own hidden language talent -- and have fun while doing it.
Polyglots are usually very good at learning languages by themselves, without teachers. This ability is often attributed to a special talent that they have, but Lýdia believes it comes down to a different quality – self-discipline. Learning a language from zero to a comfortable B2 level by yourself takes a lot of time and dedication and if you’re doing this by yourself, you need to be either extremely motivated to learn that language, or well-disciplined. That’s why most people find it so difficult and often give up after a few weeks or months. There is, however, quite a simple solution to this problem: learning systematically. If you create a plan in your learning, all you need to do is follow its simple steps, day by day, week by week, month by month. You don’t have to ask yourself “Do I feel like learning today?” over and over again. Lýdia trusts that anyone can turn into a successful autodidact (i.e. learn a language by themselves) if they find the right methods to learn and if they create a realistic plan. In her talk, she’ll give concrete examples of how such a plan may look, based on hundreds of examples of her students.
Revisión de la teoría de la gramática universal de Chomsky.
Así se presenta el vídeo en TED-Ed:
Language is endlessly variable. Each of us can come up with an infinite number of sentences in our native language, and we’re able to do so from an early age— almost as soon as we start to communicate in sentences. How is this possible? In the early 1950s, Noam Chomsky proposed a theory that the key to this versatility was grammar. Cameron Morin details Chomsky's theory of universal grammar.
Esta presentación corresponde a la sesión lanzamiento de la conferencia researchED Chile 2020.
En ella Héctor Ruiz Martín habla sobre algunos de los principios cognitivos que nos ayudan a entender cómo aprende el cerebro humano. Además sugiere una serie de estrategias que, basadas en estos principios, han mostrado ser efectivas para potenciar el aprendizaje de los estudiantes.