Ralph Tyler believed that the key intention of schooling is to become skilled. The curriculum should be intended for helpful learning and the end should be determined before coming to a decision on a means. As society changes, so should the curriculum and its educational purposes. Activities given to the learners should not only be done but also understood. This understanding should be built by past experiences and set through future experiences. Through a variety of testing methods, a learner's content knowledge must be determined in order to assess whether the desired results and objectives have been met. His theory of the curriculum is based on the nature and structure of the knowledge transferred by educator to learner.Lawrence Stenhouse opposed Tyler's view as being run of the mill and one-dimensional. One cannot predict tomorrow nor next week's objectives. As our society and the world changes so should the way information is implemented. Learner's needs should be provided for by educators in their teaching and their lesson plans. Stenhouse believed in a guideline for teachers that was not enforced upon them but rather suggested. As teachers continue educating their learners a constant research into new and innovative ideas around the subject should be done.