Education is the natural object of a positive loopback loop. Obviously, education also promotes education as well as understanding understanding. But for many years there was a tendency to sabotage this process. I'm referring to a disruptive student who can prevent other students from teaching the rest of the class and waste the time of the teacher to control it.
This interruption is also subject to a positive feedback loop, as bad behavior can spread to other students who may have been infected with the possibility of mortality.
Such feedback loops are often referred to as vicious circles or situations that are out of the spiral. Such problems arise in science and engineering, where it is vital to stabilize the situation. Various techniques are available for this purpose and can be considered here as a brainstorming session.
Methods can be summarized as a list of eight topics. The first is the saturation, which limits the impact of the disruptive student in the present context. Obviously, it is necessary to identify the needs of such a student and be happy to accept them, provided that they do not encourage adverse behavior to pay more attention to the disadvantages of other learners. An example of saturation can negotiate with a student agreement to leave a certain number of interceptions per hour – following stricter sanctions if you do not comply. Failure to overcome the full impact by separating the learner in another room is another way of exchanging information with the computer learner or headset for individual learners and thus reduce the disruption of other students.
The third way to open the loop means it prevents feedback and increases initial effects. This can happen in situations where a disruptive learner disturbs other people's attention. The clear answer is to properly differentiate the behavior. While total isolation may be difficult, the profits of a false loop should reduce the problem.
The effect can be delayed by making the students' attention to something more interesting to delay the aggression. It may also be too late to discuss their behavior with an intermediary.
There would be an outside influence on the appearance of a director who controls sufficient authority to maintain discipline or, in the most difficult cases, an official figure like a police officer or someone with such authority. The CCTV monitor can have the same effect.
A change of subject is needed, as many claim that there have been instances where the rights of the individual learner provide exemption for others. It seems that he comes from the delegates, without having any experience in the classroom environment, dictates acceptable behavior. Reporting human rights is a factor over which excessive regulations have been made. It is time to reassess the influence of the authorities.
The negative feedback loop is one that corrects deviations from norms. There is an error in science and engineering, and correction of the error returns to the input until behavior is acceptable. The influence of enthusiastic students can play a role here, not only by encouraging the disruptive student, but also on the basis of sanctions that children sometimes work consciously.
This is just a few thoughts on the subject, but such a list of brain strokes has to target a lot more topics.