A legal blogger -- Roya Behnia -- calls a Harvard physics professor's method of teaching "peer instruction."
She thinks his method may also be important for dealing with clients:
Thursday, February 23, 2012
Popularity Contests, Teaching, and Learning
For his part, [Eric] Mazur has collected reams of data on his students’ results. (He says most scholars, even scientists, rely on anecdotal evidence instead.) End-of-semester course evaluations he dismisses as nothing more than “popularity contests” that ought to be abolished. “There is zero correlation between course evaluations and the amount learned,” he says. “Award-winning teachers with the highest evaluations can produce the same results as teachers who are getting fired.”
The dynamic evidence page
Evidence marshaling software MarshalPlan
It's here: the law of evidence on Spindle Law.
See also this post and this post.