What is ADDIE?

ADDIE is an acronym that stands for five fundamental principles of teaching and learning, which are widely used in educational settings. The acronym ADDIE represents:

A - Analysis: This stage involves identifying the learning objectives, analyzing the task or problem to be solved, and determining what skills or knowledge are required.

D - Design: In this stage, instructors design the instructional strategy, including the selection of materials, methods, and assessments that will help learners achieve the desired outcomes.

D - Development: The development stage involves creating the instructional materials, such as lesson plans, activities, and assessments, based on the design created in the previous stage.

I - Implementation: This is the stage where the instruction is delivered to the students, either face-to-face or online. Instructors provide guidance, support, and feedback throughout the implementation process.

E - Evaluation: The evaluation stage involves assessing the effectiveness of the instruction by measuring student learning outcomes, gathering feedback, and making adjustments as needed to improve future instructional design.

The ADDIE model is a cyclical process that emphasizes continuous improvement, allowing instructors to refine their teaching practices based on the results of each iteration.

Snippet from Wikipedia: ADDIE Model

ADDIE is an instructional systems design (ISD) framework that many instructional designers and training developers use to develop courses. The name is an acronym for the five phases it defines for building training and performance support tools:

  • Analysis
  • Design
  • Development
  • Implementation
  • Evaluation

Most current ISD models are variations of the ADDIE process. Other models include the Dick and Carey and Kemp ISD models. Rapid prototyping is another common alternative.

Instructional theories are important in instructional materials design. These include behaviorism, constructivism, social learning, and cognitivism.

  • kb/addie.txt
  • Last modified: 2024/05/18 12:43
  • by Henrik Yllemo