Kemp, Morrison, and Ross's Instructional Design Plan:

In contrast to the Dick and Carey model, this model thrives on the idea of flexibility. The oval shape of the model acts as a reminder for the designer that the process of instructional design is cyclical. The essential concept of this model is that any of the elements can be addressed at any time in the process, giving freedom to the designer to modify their instruction as necessary. One of the major draws to this model is that revision is extremely encouraged throughout the process. The goal is to have the flexibility to correct problems as they arise, thus making the end result or product more efficient and free of error.

I also think that it is important to note that within this model, designers have the choice to decide what elements they need. The lack of lines and arrows make it easier for people to skip around to the components they need to address, and disregard those that they do not.


Defining ID
About Models
Dick and Carey
Kemp, Morrison, & Ross
Rapid Prototyping
Future Implications
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