Learning in the 21st century has encouraged the presence of technology in education. Physics is one of the subjects that require a practicum to deliver abstract material. However, in the current physics practicum, student worksheet is still being used, which does not support high-level thinking skills and technology is not yet integrated. This study aims to produce practical worksheet equipped with augmented reality (AR) in physics material class XII odd semester. This study uses Dick and Carey model of research and development method. The data of this study were obtained from the results of validation by experts in the material, media, and learning, as well as the results of trials by teachers and students conducted with a Likert scale questionnaire. A pretest and posttest are also conducted to test the improvement of students. The product produced is worksheet equipped with AR technology that can display videos at stimulus stages, procedures, and conceptual applications by scanning images bearing the AR logo with an android smartphone. The results of the worksheet feasibility test conducted by material experts received an average percentage of 93%, the feasibility test conducted by media experts obtained an average percentage of 90%, and the feasibility test conducted by learning experts received an average percentage of 81%. The results of user trials by teachers get an average percentage of 98%, user trials by students get an average of 90.1%, and the results of pretest and posttest get N-gain of 0.72. This study indicates that the Worksheet for Students to practice higher-order thinking skills has met the criteria very well based on the assessment in terms of material, media and learning and declared fit as Physics teaching materials in class material XII odd semester.
Integrating augmented reality into worksheets: Unveil learning to support higher-order thinking skills
Fauzi Bakri, Dadan Sumardani, Dewi Muliyati; Integrating augmented reality into worksheets: Unveil learning to support higher-order thinking skills. AIP Conf. Proc. 7 November 2019; 2169 (1): 020012. https://doi.org/10.1063/1.5132647
Download citation file: