I was recently asked to teach someone OOP and C++, to a relatively advanced level in the former and an intermediate level in the latter.
After one half of a private lesson, it became clear that the student isn't good at learning in this way. Instead, I tried to give the student some links to explanations and examples (mainly so that the student could learn the remainder of that lesson's material).
That proved to be so effective.
For the next lesson, I won't "bother" with teaching the student. I've found a satisfactory collection of websites that cover the relevant material for the lesson, but I am at a loss on how to order them (and, indeed, the curriculum in the broader sense).
This made me think of the following:
There are probably many students that learn from websites and links etc. much more effectively, as opposed to learning in a classroom (mostly self-learners)
So my question is how can a teacher (or student) find resources that both cover the material, provide example and exercise and are ordered in synergy?
Specifically, OOP and C++ each have many subjects and points of interest that are built on one another. For complex subjects/paradigms, it is much harder to find fitting resources. So the methods (for constructing a curriculum built upon resources and websites as detailed above) I am looking for should be able to tackle such a complex combination, meant for less than 5 students.