The wise move here is to reference those names brought to our attention:
John Carroll > three way step approach [I could use this]
So long as they fit the narrative, rather than being shoehorned in, then the names that come to mind and for whom I will find plenty here are:
Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi - In the flow (boredom/challenge)
John Seely Brown - Communities of practice, therefore working it out collectively.
Ebbinghaus - Forgetting curve, therefore repetition and 'spaced education'.
Gilly Salmon - e-tivities and five stages, could be used to introduce online homework.
They can login, use the platform (put in their name), answer a question. Ask for support.
Grainne Conole (2011) - Flat vocabulary, more complex vocabulary, classification schemas or models and metaphors. [Designing for Learning in a Digital World].
Metaphor creates memory (and her seven stages of learning online) or was it Gareth Morgan. I never really understood him even if I got into it for a period
Barbara Oakley - 'Learning How to Learn' chunking and metaphor + the classroom ‘observation’ of deferring to a god-like expert as witness/evidence.
Yrjö Engeström (1987) - Activity Theory and Systems and how people construct meaning
Van Gundy (1988) - Creative problem solving techniques.
Ritchey (20070 - 'Wicked Problems' are not 'true or false' but 'better or worse'. Social problems are complex and wicked. So called 'Tame Problems', even as complex as chess, have a scientific or mathematical solution so are not 'wicked' or 'messy'.
Grayson Perry - creativity is making mistakes.Can someone own the following though: