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Display: 20

    • 1908, page 32

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    • 32 SOUTHERN BRANCH sists largely of the working of problems involving the laws of Physics. Class room experiments are performed by the teacher whenever necessary to make a principle more comprehensible. The fifty experiments outlined in the...
    • 1909, page 34

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    • 34 SOUTHERN BRANCH. PHYSICAL SCIENCE. MR. DALLEY. Elementary Physics. This subject is given in the third year. Object: The object of the course is to give the students a general survey of the field of Physics, including a study of...
    • 1910, page 40

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    • 40 Course in Physics." The laboratory manual used is Millikan and Gale's. References: Hopkins' "Experimental Science," Desehanel "Natural Philosophy," Barne's "Practical Accoustics," Edser "Heat for Advanced Students," Daniell "Text Book of...
    • 1911, page 40

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    • 40 students individually, or in groups when necessary. Each student takes notes on the experiments at the time of performing them and records his results in a record book outside of the laboratory. General Chemistry. This consists of an...
    • 1912, page 45

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    • 45 forming them and records his results in a record book outside of the laboratory. General Chemistry. This consists of an elementary course in general chemistry and qualitative analysis. The elements of chemical theories and of important...
    • Page 10

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    • EL INFORMATION PROCESSING IN MATH 3 communication, April 20, 2014; G. Jensen, personal communication, July 7, 2014). Some good examples of this are receiving and processing information from a tour guide, receiving directions to a location, and...
    • Page 105

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    • 98 The final learning style surveyed, intrapersonal, showed fewer males with a preference of working alone. The educator, during her years of teaching, has observed that boys chose to work alone rather than with other students. After the...
    • Page 108

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    • 101 complained when anything they were required to accomplish took more time than they thought it should. Students’ understanding of math was very interesting. Pupils leaned towards disagreeing with the statement, “Math brings out my...
    • Page 112

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    • 105 Chapter 6 Reflection I discovered through interviews that the majority of the students involved in the creative project preferred working in groups. Allowing students to choose the group members exhibited excitement. Explaining the assignments...
    • Page 117

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    • 110 Nolen, J. L. (2003). Multiple Intelligences in the Classroom. Education (Chula Vista, Calif.), 124(1), Retrieved from http://www.hwwilson.com/ Overholt, J., Aaberg, N., & Lindsey, J. (1990). Math stories for problem solving success. West Nyack,...
    • Page 12

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    • Event managers believe the Internet is a great source for marketing all events, while participants say this method is only effective for tourists. Managers also rely on television and radio advertising, but attendees said word of mouth and past...
    • Page 12

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    • EL INFORMATION PROCESSING IN MATH 5 Chapter 2 Literature Review When considering ways to help ELs reach higher levels of understanding and information processing during detailed oral instruction and problem solving in mathematics, a look at prior...
    • Page 127

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    • 120 Name'--- _ Class Period _ TAU.YSHEET FOR LEARNING S1YLEASSESSMENT Li.r b..-lll... ~·"ur IlL,n,bcT re'l'O'1lOC rur~·a..·la 9,...llt'iorl nil til" appl'''''Pri3l'l:'' line, (1:01' ......;1I\1J'L.- if~"lIT rc"!:,,,.1lOC t" #I ".~ .1, puc...
    • Page 13

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    • Emotions in Conflict 8 Obliging is described by Leung & Kim (2007) as "sacrificing one's own concerns to satisfy that of the other party" (p. 175). This particular style differs from avoiding/smoothing in that the person involved admits that a...
    • Page 152

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    • 144 Appendix E Collection of Real-life math assignments/activities Seven stories were chosen for the first activity from Math Stories for Problem Solving Success (Overholt, et. al., 1990). They were Tessa’s grounding, Jake’s surprise, The Pro...
    • Page 16

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    • SOCIAL THINKING INTERVENTIONS 15 with HFA. The three areas were emotion recognition, theory of mind, and real life problem solving. One of the unique aspects of this study was that parents attended a concurrent training aimed at improving their...
    • Page 17

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    • 13 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING their nondisabled classmates. Furthermore, Seehorn (n.d.) points out that by being included, students will be exposed to opportunities for problem solving that will help them as they function outside of the classroom...
    • Page 17

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 18 that help structure the group. Primarily these leaders “encourage members to participate in group decisions, including policy-making decisions” (p. 182). When working with a democratic leader, the group...
    • 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...

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