Using Simulations for Education, Training and Research

Using Simulations for Education, Training and Research

von: Peter Dieckmann (Hrsg.)

Pabst Science Publishers, 2009

ISBN: 9783899675399 , 221 Seiten

Format: PDF, OL

Kopierschutz: DRM

Windows PC,Mac OSX Apple iPad, Android Tablet PC's Online-Lesen für: Windows PC,Mac OSX,Linux

Preis: 19,99 EUR

Mehr zum Inhalt

Using Simulations for Education, Training and Research


 

Contents

6

“Work Research Multidisciplinary”

8

The use of simulations from different perspectives: a preface

10

1. Introduction

10

2. The chapters

14

3. Acknowledgements

17

4. References

18

On the ecological validity of simulation settings for training and research in the medical domain

19

1. Simulation-based training and research in the medical domain

19

2. Ecological validity of simulation settings

22

3. Integrating simulation and field data in human performance research

25

4. Conclusion

33

References

34

Simulation settings for learning in acute medical care

41

1. Introduction

42

2. A Model of the Simulation setting

48

3. Background Theory

58

4. Research questions

81

5. Methods

81

6. Results

88

7. Discussion

105

8. Methodological Discussion

124

9. Recommendations for simulation practice

124

10. Conclusion

127

References

128

A closer look at learning in and around simulations: a perspective of experiential learning

140

In search of experiential learning in training and education

140

Spheres of learning in training and simulations

144

Experiential learning through a relational lens

146

Experience, dialogue, reflectivity and reflection

147

Experience, practice, (inter)action and participation

149

Conditions of experiential learning in and around simulations

150

Conclusion

153

References

155

Simulation as a tool for training and analysis

158

The Microsoft Flight Simulator – a model training tool

164

Establishing a knowledge base for virtual instructors and simulator trainees

169

A social reference framework and statements on the future progress of individual learners

171

Individual reference frame

172

Qualitative examination of the learning process

174

Summarising remarks

178

References

179

Extending the simulator: Good practice for instructors using medical simulators

181

Introduction

181

2. Building legitimacy for the simulator and the instructor

185

3. Integrating the simulations in the educational program

188

4. Reconstituting the physical patient in a simulator

190

5. Reconstituting a complex patient

195

Summary

200

References

201

Illusion and technology in medical simulation: If you cannot build it, make them believe

203

Introduction

203

Realism and learning

204

Principles of magic

206

Application of principles of illusion to medical simulation

209

Conclusion

215

References

215

Authors

216