Skip to main content

SUU Digital Library

Add or remove other collections to your search:



Narrow your search by:



You've searched: All Collections

  • All fields: computer
(325 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 449

    •  
    • Braithwaite , Thnmncnn Rod Decker, Garth Nelson, Georgia Beth S m t t thnrlev Ri~h Wilcnn a n d Plnn P n t t v July 2, 1981.. .The Power Board met with the City Council to discuss the Public Service Commission ruling. Ramon Prestwich...
    • Page 454

    •  
    • follows: Paul Whetman, Weldon Bittick, Harold Hiskey, Jack Carpenter, MacRay Cloward, Tom Cardon, and Lee Fife. A donation from the Cedar Cycle Club of $639.85 was received. It is to be used for bleachers at the proposed "bike track. " Mar. 18,...
    • Page 4

    •  
    • v List of Tables Table 1: Student Participant Selection Based on CRT and UALPA Scores.................................30 Table 2: Home Visit Comparison Chart...
    • Page 5

    •  
    • vi List of Figures Figure 1: Language in the Home: Students....................................................................................42 Figure 2: Language in the Home:...
    • Page 26

    •  
    • 20 one in which parents may still value literacy and their children’s education; however, they are less educated and engage in fewer literacy activities in the home. Students from literacy-oriented communities have proven to be more prepared for...
    • Page 29

    •  
    • 23 of the school, McLaughlin noticed that other Western-based institutions, such as the local Christian churches, provided religious reading material in Navajo and that Navajo literacy classes were established by members of the community. In terms...
    • Page 30

    •  
    • 24 needs to be debunked. A Canadian study that has emerged based on literacy pedagogy in the 21st century is The Multiliteracy Project that prepares students for new literacies in a global and diverse world. The term multi-literacies is a more...
    • Page 31

    •  
    • 25 considered more popular modes of receiving printed messages. If educators understand this multimedia culture, and how students in the digital era interpret messages, they can use this knowledge to build on students’ current interests and...
    • Page 33

    •  
    • 27 that curriculum standards are taught and students are prepared for end-of-level tests, such as the CRTs. However, if educators recognize that another priority of teaching should be to learn about the HLEs, home communities, and the cultural...
    • Page 34

    •  
    • 28 Internet in the home or somewhere in their communities. Immigrant families and low-SES families might feel more of a need to own a computer rather than to have a television. There are many reasons for this, but it is obvious that these families...
    • Page 41

    •  
    • 35 Table 2 Home Visit Comparison Chart High-Literate ELL Home Visits Low-Literate ELL Home Visits All families were nuclear. There were more single-parent families than nuclear families. At least one parent spoke both English and Spanish...
    • Page 42

    •  
    • 36 give it a pleasing color. Children in the neighborhood are laughing and playing and do not seem to mind using the road for a playground. Upon entering the home, Miguel shouts, “¡Mama, la maestra esta aquí! La maestra esta aquí!” In this...
    • Page 44

    •  
    • 38 boyfriend lives with the family in the home. Maria has two little sisters that she helps tend. Maria’s real dad lives in Texas and was very abusive to Maria’s mom in the past. Maria’s maternal grandma lives in St. George and Maria’s mom...
    • Page 45

    •  
    • 39 company. Dad explains that he works hard so that his children can one day go to college. “Tengo sueños todo el tiempo que mis hijos algún día ir a la universidad.” He dreams all the time that his children will one day go to college. If...
    • Page 46

    •  
    • 40 and a mix of English and Spanish to their parents. Alma’s mom recognizes the value of acquiring two languages and has learned English through her children. She has also learned English through her job and finds it an asset to speak English...
    • Page 50

    •  
    • 44 Table 4 Which Family Members Read to You? Grandparent Brother Sister Aunt/Uncle Cousin Other High ELL 25% 13% 25% 13% 13% Low ELL 13% 13% 25% 38% In Table 5, the percentages of literacy activities in the home from the parents’ perspective are...
    • Page 54

    •  
    • 48 every day = 5. High ELLs used their computers to access digital literacies 23% more than low ELLs. It is important to note that both groups of ELLs took advantage of digital literacies in the HLE. More than half of both high and low ELLs who had...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
 

Layout options:

Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK