Search results for: Students
Page 2/5 49 items
This article describes the birth and success of Emerging Scholars program. This is a new program of Association of Teacher Educators (ATE), which designed to help graduate students and those new to teacher education develop a voice in the profession through research and publication. The authors conclude that new avenues of expression, such as the Emerging Scholars sessions at the ATE annual meetings and the publication of this special thematic issue of Action in Teacher Education, are continuing the long tradition of ATE's commitment to the professional development of all teacher educators and the continuous improvement of the teaching profession.
Updated: Dec. 17, 2014
Benefiting the Educator and Student Alike: Effective Strategies for Supporting the Academic Language Development of English Learner (EL) Teacher Candidates
This article details specific, research-based feedback strategies that the authors have found useful in working with and supporting the academic language development of English Learners (EL) preservice secondary teachers. These feedback strategies are organized and discussed in terms of the following four themes: focused feedback on student writing, focused feedback on oral communication, explicit modeling, and revision and assessment.
Updated: Nov. 26, 2014
The Role of the University Tutor in School-based Work in Primary Schools in Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland
This study compares between the views and attitudes of university staff, student teachers and class teachers from the Irish Republic and Northern Ireland. This project reveals a reservoir of goodwill between tutors, teachers and students, along with a willingness to engage in dialogue and collaboration.
Updated: Oct. 20, 2014
This article presents a thematic analysis of the research evidence on assessment feedback in higher education (HE) from 2000 to 2012. This review focuses on the feedback that students receive within their coursework from multiple sources.
Updated: Oct. 07, 2014
This article presents the results from ‘staged’ focus groups with lecturers and students from the UK and China that created a forum for a dialogue, where many of key ‘generic’ assessment task words and their interpretations were talked about. Results show very different interpretations, informed by factors such as ‘language’, ‘culture’ and ‘subject’. The authors suggest that these factors be used in an ‘anti-glossary’ approach, which they describe here.
Updated: Sep. 17, 2014
This article explores student identity construction through the narrative life history of one non-traditional student, engaged in teacher education in a non-traditional way – a fully online university degree course. This article explores the challenges for one student created by the need to negotiate this complexity. Through this exploration using narrative life history methods, the authors consider the implications of the experience of becoming a student and a teacher.
Updated: Jan. 20, 2014
This research examines a neighborhood educational opportunity zone. The goal is to scaffold school-community collaboration that reduces inequities in this area, including, but not limited to, educational inequities. The unit of analysis is Clare Horizon Community School (CHCS) as a subset of the neighborhood educational opportunity zone of Clare Horizon. In the case of CHCS, there is a clear community of individuals committed to the initiative. There is less clarity about the purpose of the enterprise and the ways to pursue it.
Updated: Nov. 12, 2013
Race, Poverty and SAT Scores: Modeling the Influences of Family Income on Black and White High School Students’ SAT Performance
This research examine the association of family income with SAT performance. Results suggest the effects of family income on SAT scores are substantial, non-linear, and nearly twice as large for Black students.
Updated: Feb. 26, 2013
The purpose of this study was to explore the way that knowledge is construed through global media and what effect that knowledge has on students’ responses. Data were obtained from two focus groups in which students viewed and responded to global media. The results of this study suggest that dynamic visual texts provide a venue for teachers and students to consider what knowledge global media affords. However, students should become critical viewers of media, able to carefully and thoughtfully engage with assertions and evidence to foster inquiring capacities.
Updated: Dec. 11, 2012
In this article, the author discusses some common themes found in her experiences as a Latina undergraduate student. During the summer of 2008, the author conducted fieldwork in a rural town in Mexico. The author discusses her experience as the only Latina student on this trip which were similar to those discussed by Latina scholars. The author considers the pros and cons of being an insider and an outsider to a rural town in Mexico, the use of Latinos as cultural brokers while denying their contributions as social scientists, and the blame she experienced for her lack of adjustment.
Updated: Mar. 02, 2010