Brainstorming, free writing, keeping a journal and mind-mapping are examples of divergent thinking. The goal of divergent thinking is to focus on a subject, in a free-wheeling way, to think of solutions that may not be o... More »

Some activities that enhance critical thinking skills include guessing the emotions as expressed in another person's face, deciphering the clues while watching a TV crime drama, deciding on the meaning of a proverb and s... More »

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Listening to music and painting nurtures creativity in students, according to Global Post. The class can play "Questions Without Answer," which is a game where difficult questions are asked for everyone to answer. Studen... More »

Some examples of dialectical thinking include thinking of passivity and aggression, considering impulsivity and withdrawal, looking at love and hate as well as reviewing different answers to morality questions. Dialectic... More »

A divergent question is asked without an attempt to reach a direct or specific conclusion. It is employed to stimulate divergent thinking that considers a variety of outcomes to a certain proposal. Examples of divergent ... More »

The purpose of a dialectical journal is for the reader to write down interesting, memorable or important passages in a text as he reads literature. By writing about literature, the reader is able to make personal connect... More »

Logical thinking is thinking based on proven knowledge and information that is accurate and certain. Logical thinking is the basis of modern technology, and it is commonly referred to as left-brain thinking. Logical thin... More »