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A communication methodology focused on ecological unitizing designed to enable upper elementary school students to generate their own appropriate learning goals /Menousek, Dorothy. January 1997 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Washington, 1997. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references (leaves -117).
Searching for patterns of discourse in a sea of professional development professional learning and teacher discourse /Whitney, Brian T. January 2009 (has links)
Thesis (Ed. D.)--Boise State University, 2009. / Title from t.p. of PDF file (viewed April 13, 2010). Includes abstract and autobiographical sketch. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 155-168).
Gesture : nonverbal communication between teachers and students /Roviello, Christina. January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (M.S.)--Rowan University, 2004. / Typescript. Includes bibliographical references.
"Who helps you?" : an investigation of social helping networks in the classroom /Chen, Min-Pyng. January 2003 (has links) (PDF)
Thesis (Ph.D.) - University of Queensland, 2003. / Includes bibliography.
No Child Left Behind and its communication effectiveness in diverse communities /Daniel, Benjamin L. January 2005 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)--Rowan University, 2005. / Typescript. Includes bibliographical references.
Parent-teacher communication best practices for first-year teachers /Tuholski, Catherine. January 2006 (has links) (PDF)
Thesis (M.Ed.)--Regis University, Denver, Colo., 2006. / Title from PDF title page (viewed on Aug. 29, 2006). Includes bibliographical references.
Communicating knowledge of a complex taskHandy Bosma, Juanita Elizabeth, January 1900 (has links) (PDF)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Texas at Austin, 2005. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references.
Searching for patterns of discourse in a sea of professional development : professional learning and teacher discourse /Whitney, Brian T. January 2009 (has links)
Thesis (Ed. D.)--Boise State University, 2009. / Includes abstract and autobiographical sketch. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 155-168).
Teacher and Student Discourse and Vocabulary in Secondary Mathematics Classrooms during Whole Class DiscussionsMartin, Kristi Rose 21 June 2018 (has links)
<p>Vocabulary and communication are essential components of mathematics that should be addressed in the classroom. Knowledge of mathematical vocabulary has been argued as a necessary building block for students to engage in purposeful discourse. However, previous studies primarily focus on vocabulary instruction strategies specifically for English Language Learners and early childhood students. Discourse in mathematics education continues to be a major theme in national standards publications. Both empirical and theoretical studies have shown that discourse allows students to build conceptual knowledge by participating in purposeful conversations. Further, previous research has found that learners are given the opportunity to increase their own ability when using social interactions as a gateway to develop higher mental functions that aid in transitioning from thought to word and visa versa. Since mathematics curricula are often influenced and developed using national standards documents as foundational resources, it is important to explore the types of vocabulary and the levels of discourse that are currently being used in the classroom. This study considers the cases of four mathematics teachers to focus on what types of vocabulary are used and what levels of discourse are evident in high school mathematics classrooms. Data sources included video-recorded observations and classroom artifacts including teacher-created materials and the district-provided curriculum. Qualitative analysis techniques were used in this study. The results of this study showed that the cognitive demand of tasks influenced the level of teacher discourse along with levels of student discourse. Students continued to use the lowest levels of discourse in response to low levels of teacher discourse, cognitive demand of tasks, and discourse interactions. However, students used higher levels of discourse when teachers used high cognitive demand tasks and high levels of teacher discourse. The results of this study also showed that students? use of vocabulary mirrored their teacher?s use of vocabulary. Finally, teachers who used the lowest levels of discourse used technical vocabulary more frequently than their students did and had the highest overall frequency of vocabulary words within their lessons.
Luister as kommunikasievaardigheid in skoolbestuurBongers, Rudolf Jan 06 March 2014 (has links)
M.Ed. (Education) / The human body is, par excellence, a means of communication. Without communication man will not be able to express his emotions and needs. Much has been said and written about communication and everyone agrees that communication is important for man as a social being, as well as the part he plays in an organisation. Should problems arise within an organisation, the blame is put on poor communication. Too much time is spent, however, on training managers' communication skills in order to enable them to convey messages more effectively. On the other hand, no time is spent on improving the managers' listening skills, in order for them to understand others better. The educator is at the head of a school where people work with people. The staff, pupils and parents are all, at some time or another, in conversation with the educator. This gives them the opportunity to share their complaints, recommendations or feedback with him. It is therefore of the utmost importance that the educator has the necessary listening skills. He must be able to listen objectively and without prejudice. By listening the educator improves interpersonal relationships that produce a more effective school with satisfied staff and pupils. In order to improve his listening skills, the educator should be aware of the fact that he has a listening deficiency and should purposefully set about improving his listening skills - how difficult and time-consuming it might be.
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