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    • Page 17

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    • 10 discovered that the books may be for children on one level, but on other levels they speak to older students and adults” (Spicer, 2003, p. 5). According to Furner, Yahya, and Duffy (2005) there are benefits of using literature...
    • Page 11

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    • 11 common in evidence due to degradation or even contamination, such as from other DNA or inhibitors. The more loci that can be detected allow for much more discrimination between individuals and thus simpler for identification among those...
    • Page 18

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    • 11 engaging if they include names of students in the class. Students often benefit from creating problems for each other (Wadlington and Wadlington, 2008). Writing stories and listening to books are not the only ways an individual...
    • Page 123

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    • 113 variables. Standardized parameter estimates are normalized unstandardized parameter estimates that allow parameters throughout the model to be compared and thus are more functional (Hoyle, 1995). When results are interpreted, unstandardized...
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    • 12 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING Social Skills According to McCarty (2006), the fact that students with disabilities can be joined socially with their peers is one of the greatest benefits. As disabled students are included in the regular classroom,...
    • Page 11

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    • 12 managerial and lower level employee input (Shockley-Zalabak, 2006). Snow College is fortunate to have leadership willing to see the importance of having the input of the employees. With the growing popularity of social media, Snow College...
    • Page 20

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    • 15 (Ruffell et al., 1998; Hoyles, 1992). Hoyles (1992) points out that students begin to understand teachers’ feelings about mathematics at an early age, and this attitude transference affects students learning. Teachers need to be confident and...
    • Page 18

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    • 15 According to Kassop (2003), the question of the role of the teacher is simplified in online discussion boards, and students are able to learn and teach the content for themselves. Furthermore, Jewell (2005) found that “students are more...
    • Page 22

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    • 15 understanding. Foldables encourage “reading, writing, thinking, organizing data, researching, and other communication skills into an interdisciplinary mathematics curriculum” (Zike, n.d., p. iv). Foldables can be used to implement other...
    • Page 171

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    • 158 Chapter 9 Adobe Dreamweaver Introduction Adobe Dreamweaver CS4 is (arguably) one of the best tools currently available for most web design projects. With Dreamweaver you can create very effective web content. Dreamweaver can be used to create a...
    • Page 20

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    • 16 that may be part of the problem” (para. 363). Research shows that educators are able to enhance academic achievement (Condron) through ability grouping. This method is explained as “…the process of teaching students in groups that are...
    • Page 173

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    • 160 Chapter 9 Adobe Dreamweaver browser. In Dreamweaver, these comments can give you clues and suggestions about designing and using the style sheets more effectively. You can work in the Design view (Figure 9.5), the Code view or the Split view...
    • Page 21

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    • 17 achievement is differentiated instruction. This takes place when the curriculum’s pacing, level, and depth are modified to meet the unique demands of students (McCoach, O’Connell, & Levitt, 2006). According to Hall, Strangman, & Meyer...
    • Page 22

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    • 17 the assignment and give sufficient background information to get students started (Cobb et al., 1991). With sufficient information, students are then able to ask questions to clarify and interpret the assignment and begin constructing several...
    • Page 23

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    • 18  students will be given opportunities to clarify and restate what they are saying (this process is called “revoicing”);  teachers will ask other students to restate what a student has said in order to further clarify understanding; ...
    • Page 24

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    • 19 cognates is beneficial. All of these activities produce strong effects in mastery of targeted words, and smaller, but significant gains in comprehension of the selected text (Goldenberg, 2008). Other research supports the findings that...
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    • 19 solutions need more work (Lester, 1994). Many teachers want to assure that students do not make mistakes while solving problems. Making mistakes allows teachers opportunities to teach a lesson as students find that their solutions or methods did...
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    • 2 Background, Significance, and Purpose Setting Before students start their kindergarten year in the local school district, they are given a series of individual kindergarten assessments. During this 25 minute appointment, the student...
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    • 20 1. The problem has important, useful mathematics embedded in it; 2. The problem requires higher-level thinking and problem solving; 3. The problem contributes to the conceptual development of students; 4. The problem creates an opportunity to...
    • Page 28

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    • 22 students’ investment in school learning appears to increase” (Haneda, 2006, p. 343). ELLs can then feel safe to learn in this type of school environment as it allows them become active readers and writers when exposed to new texts. It is not...

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