Mathlanding Educator Review Learning Scores Engagement Is the product stimulating, entertaining, and engrossing? Will kids want to return? 3 This well-organized site for teachers is very plain visually, but lets linked content shine. Kids will want to use more direct routes for games. Pythagoras’ Comma In Problem 1 (Six Notes all Nice Ratios ) we explored a six point scale : shortest length to double that, with four lengths in between. In this problem the scale now has 12 points : shortest to double, with ten lengths in between. We are going to look for a closed and complete scale.
Confusion = Conflict (and I mean this in a good way!) When telling a story, there are certain things that you need to have. Characters. A setting, or multiple settings. Things that happen (i.e. a plot). Without these fundamental building blocks, you don’t have a story to tell. The Myth of 'I'm Bad at Math' - Miles Kimball & Noah Smith “I’m just not a math person.” We hear it all the time. And we’ve had enough. Because we believe that the idea of “math people” is the most self-destructive idea in America today. The truth is, you probably are a math person, and by thinking otherwise, you are possibly hamstringing your own career. Worse, you may be helping to perpetuate a pernicious myth that is harming underprivileged children—the myth of inborn genetic math ability.
Math Programs: How They Rate on Common-Core Alignment Based on market share and states’ recommendations, EdReports.org selected 20 math instructional series to review for common-core alignment. (For reporting purposes, K-5 and 6-8 texts from the same publisher were considered separate series.) Small teams of educators scored the digital and print texts on focus, coherence, rigor, and usability. In addition to individual grade-level ratings, EdReports.org gave summative ratings for each grade band (K-2, 3-5, and 6-8). Eureka Math was the only program that met the expectations for alignment to the Common Core State Standards at every grade level reviewed.
Regulatory cards Why do maths students need self-regulation? Alan Schoenfeld in a seminal chapter from 1987 (What’s all the fuss about metacognition?) discussed his observations of how undergraduate students solved problems. More than half, when faced with a non-standard problem outside a familiar context, followed the path illustrated in diagram 1. In this case, a pair of students read the problem, made a correct conjecture, but then got bogged down in calculations and ran out of time, even though they had the required knowledge to solve the problem.
Bucky the Badger prologue act one 1. Guess how many pushups Bucky had to do over the entire game. 2. Write down a number of pushups you know is too high. Too low. What Exactly Is Understanding Assessing understanding might be the most complex task an educator or academic institution is tasked with. Unfortunately, professional development gives a lower level of attention to developing quality assessments, training that is rarely commensurate with this complexity. The challenge of assessment is no less than figuring out what a learner knows, and where he or she needs to go next. In other words, what does a learner understand?