When teachers use a funny joke, a cat video or even background music in their lessons, it keeps students from understanding the main content. These so-called "seductive details," information that is interesting but irrelevant, can be detrimental to learning, according to a meta-analysis by Washington State University researchers.
The analysis of 58 studies involving more than 7,500 students found that those who learned with seductive details performed lower on learning outcome measures than those who learned without the extraneous information.
Learning methods are important to everyone, especially at the era of lifelong education. Journal of Lifelong Education is committed to promoting lifelong education for all people, meeting the diversity of learning needs of the general public, building a service-oriented learning society, and promoting people's all-round development.
It mainly set columns such as Education first, Learning society, Character column, Thematic Focus, Global Perspective, Education for the elderly, and Feelings of life. We sincerely welcome everyone to submit papers to contribute!
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