Essays on Taxonomy Strategy - Components of Instructional Strategies Literature review

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The paper “ Taxonomy Strategy - Components of Instructional Strategies” is affecting variant of the literature review on management. The strategy  mainly refers to a plan that is designed to achieve a particular end or goal that is set to be achieved by an organization or an individual. It usually links or combines different engagements that work together towards the accomplishment of the final goal as explained by Andrew, Howard, and Richard (2002). The word strategy mainly had its origin among the military people who were quick to put to light the difference between strategy and tactics.

Tactics according to the military people are used in the achievement of a particular engagement while strategy is used towards linking the different engagements (Mulcaster, 2009). Andrew et. al (2002) explained that Strategy is applied in diverse areas as far as the achievements of different goals are concerned. This could be in politics, in the military especially in the times of warfare, in economic planning as well as in the running of the business. This is applied mainly because for one to achieve the ends especially where achieving success is not a guarantee and therefore devising a plan or a strategy is necessary.

This paper seeks to explore the components and the structure of strategy. It will also explore the history and the theoretical underpinnings that strategy entails and it will mainly focus on the application of strategies in areas of management and teaching. Strategy in managementThe strategy has highly been used in management especially in the business organizations as cited by Langelev (1999). It has advanced to such a great extent that it has even become an area of study as long as the business curriculum is concerned.

This has served to enlighten the people in that area of interest of the various measures and strategies that they ought to apply as they manage the business entities. This has changed from is a simple form at the time of its inception to the present time in which it ha snow advanced as explained by Kogut (1991).

References

Andrew, M., Howard, T., & Richard, W., (2002) Handbook of Strategy and Management. USA: Sage.

Arends, R., (2001). Learning to Teach. New York: McGraw-Hill.

Bandura, A., (1997). Social Learning Theory. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall.

Bennett, B., & Rolheiser, C, (2001). Beyond Monet: The Artful Science of Instructional Integration. Toronto: Bookation.

Bowen, H., &Wiersema, M., (1999) Matching Method to Paradigm in Strategy Research.NewYork: MacGraw-Hill.Cazden, C., (2001). Classroom Discourse. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann.

Cruickshank, D., (1999). The Act of Teaching. New York: McGraw-Hill.

Joyce, B., & Weil, M., (2000). Models of Teaching. Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

Gronroos, C. (1994). From marketing mix to relationship marketing: towards a paradigm shift in marketin. Management Decision, 32(2), 4–32.

Kogut, B., (I991) Joint venture and the option to expand and acquire’Management Science 37(1):19-32

Langeley, A., (1999) Strategies for theorizing from process data’. Academy of Management Review 24 (4) 625

Moore, J. (1993). Predators and Prey. Harvard Business Review, 71,75–86.

Mulcaster, W.R. (2009). Three Strategic Frameworks. Business Strategy Series, 10(1), 68 – 75.

Schmuck, R., and Schmuck, P., (1997). Group Processes in the Classroom, Dubuque, IA: Brown and Benchmark.

Slavin, R., (1997). Educational Psychology: Theory and Practice. Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

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