21 multiple-choice questions, 22.5% of Exam
Planning Instruction, Instructional Strategies, Questioning Techniques, Communication Techniques
Is rationally deciding what to believe or what to do. When one rationally decides something, he or she evaluates information to see if it makes sense, whether it's coherent, and whether the argument is well founded on evidence.
New and original behavior that yields a productive and culturally appropriate result.
Students work together to solve a problem or achieve a goal.
Collecting data to draw a conclusion that may or may not be true.
Process of drawing a logical inference about something that must be true, given other information that has already been presented as true.
Joint communication and decision making among educational professionals to create an optimal learning environment for students and especially for students with disabilities. A philosophy about how to relate to others—how to learn and work.
An overarching method for teaching students that includes carefully planned lessons presented in small, attainable increments with clearly defined goals and objectives. Often includes lecture, demonstration, review of student performance, and student examination.
A means used to learn and remember knowledge.
A cooperative learning model used to improve reading, in which students play the teacher's role
Phenomenon in which a response increases in frequency when another person is observed being reinforced for that response.
An investigative process of learning in which students are asked to pose questions, analyze data, and develop conclusions or generalizations.
Teaching methods that enable students to discover information by themselves or in groups.