Who invented thinking maps?

Who invented thinking maps?

David Hyerle
BACKGROUND: Thinking Maps is a language, or tool-kit, or eight thinking process maps, developed by David Hyerle.

What is the purpose of a thinking map?

Thinking Maps® Thinking Maps is a set of 8 visual patterns that correlate to specific cognitive processes. They are used across all grades and content areas to build the critical thinking, problem-solving, comprehension, and communication skills necessary for academic success in every domain.

What are the 8 thinking maps?

The eight types of thinking maps are (clockwise from top left): circle maps, bubble maps, double bubble maps, tree maps, bridge maps, multi-flow maps, flow maps and brace maps.

What thinking map is used for part whole?

Brace Map. used for identifying part/whole relationships. Tree Map.

What is the difference between graphic organizers and thinking maps?

When students use a Thinking Map, they have to understand and analyze what they remember to figure out which map to use. In a graphic organizer, the teacher has decided what the students need to think about what they are learning. The students remember the information that we hope they understand.

What is a bridge map?

A bridge map helps us show relationships between two ideas, topics, areas, etc. This technique identifies similarities between relationships and creates analogies between a pair of words. When using a bridge map: First, identify the “relating factors” between the pairs that are being shared.

What is bubble map?

A bubble map is a visual representation of a noun and adjectives that can be used to describe it. A bubble map is one of the many thinking maps that can help you center your thoughts and grow your creativity. The bubble map features a noun in a bubble and adjectives surrounding it in their own bubbles.

What is a brace chart?

The brace map helps identify whole and part relationships. It is used for something concrete that can be broken into components or subparts. A brace map is different from a tree map because you physically break things apart with a brace map.