How do we “humans” gain new knowledge? Story about scientific inquiry and methods of science

By Bojan Markicevic

A global pandemic struck and nobody saw it coming; except of course that big number of experts and scientists that nobody was listening to. The big irony is that we have been overwhelmed, and we were un-
derprepared. Teaching processes and the educational system changed more radically last year than in the decades before. After the first shock and disbelief, we find ourselves in limbo between no biggy and what a
catastrophe! School has since become different: the educational system which is by itself rigid and inert, complex and resistant to change, flipped over in a matter of weeks. Now our students are not in our
classrooms, but on our screens. Were all 竄zoomed罈 out, and while some more than others: we have all changed. The Sars-Cov-2 changed a lot of things in education, but it seems like teachers around the world are trying hard to copy the old approaches into a new normal.

This video was shown during Bojan’s lecture story about 竄How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Online School罈. As teachers we continue to face challenges, and we improvise solutions. In this workshop I share with you what I have learned, hoping to form a dialogue to discuss best practices.

Why is it SPOON compatible?
Because it is a partner’s questioning of its own practices, disrupted by the pandemic and distance learning. Trying to adapt and keeping the interaction are the guidelines, and for all areas.

Cite this blog post
Elena Iuliani (2021, June 28). How do we “humans” gain new knowledge? Story about scientific inquiry and methods of science. SPOON Open Notebook SPOON . Retrieved June 13, 2024, from

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