It depends on the ability of the receivers, i mean the students. Traditionally, we, the teachers, plan our teaching by asking such questions as: What topics or content should I teach? How should do I teach, i mean should I use powerpoint or not?
"Teaching at university level in Bangladesh is thought to be as a process of transmitting contents to the students, so the methodology tends to be expository, and assessment focused on checking how well the message has been received—so the common use of lectures and demonstrations, with tutorials for clarification, and exams that rely on reporting back.
Outcome based education, on the other hand, is based on such questions as: What should I intend my students to be able to do after my teaching that they couldn’t do before, and to what standard? How should I supply learning activities that will help them achieve those outcomes? How should I assess them to see how well they have achieved them?
Outcome based education starts with not what the teacher is going to teach, but what the outcome of that teaching is intended to be in the form of a statement of what the learner is supposed to be able to do and at what standard: the Intended Learning Outcome (ILO).
When students attend lectures, however, their main activity is receiving, not doing. Hence we need to devise Teaching and Learning Activities (TLAs) that require students to apply, invent, generate new ideas, diagnose and solve problems—or whatever other things they are expected to be able to do after they graduate. "