What Matters? Research Trends in International Comparative Studies in Mathematics Education

What Matters? Research Trends in International Comparative Studies in Mathematics Education

Lo, Jane-Jane; Watanabe, Tad

Springer International Publishing AG

04/2017

432

Dura

Inglês

9783319511856

15 a 20 dias


Versão ebook 109,99 €

This book provides a unique international comparative perspective on diverse issues and practices in mathematics education between and among the US and five high-performing TIMSS education systems, Japan, China, Singapore, South Korea, and Taiwan.
PART I: Research on Curriculum Influence on Student Learning 1. What can We Learn from Textbook Analysis? Ji-Won Son and Jeri Diletti 2. Intended Treatments of Fractions and Fraction Operations in Mathematics Curriculum from Japan, Korea, and Taiwan Tad Watanabe, Jane-Jane Lo, and Ji-Won Son 3. Comparing the Difficulty Level of Junior Secondary School Mathematics Textbooks in Five Nations Yiming Cao, Libao Wu, and Lianchun Dong 4. Uncovering the Label "Asian" in International Comparative Studies of Mathematics Education Yoshinori Shimizu 5. Achievement Gaps in Mathematics and Opportunities to Learn: Insights from PISA 2012 Yan Zhu Part I Commentary: Toward Understanding the Influence of Curriculum Resources on Students' Mathematics Learning: Cross-national Perspectives on What Matters Where, When and for Whom Edward A. Silver Part II: Research on Institutional System of Mathematics Teacher Education 6. 6. Knowledge Expectations Matter: Mathematics Teacher Preparation Programs in South Korea and the United States Rae Young Kim and Seung Hwan Ham 7. 8. Predictors of the Teaching Readiness of Future Secondary Mathematics Teachers: A Comparison of Singapore, Taiwan, and the United States Ting-Ying Wang and Feng-Jui Hsieh Part II Commentary: Similarities and Differences in Programs for Prospective Secondary Mathematics Teachers Jeremy Kilpatrick PART III: Research on Improving Teacher Knowledge and Pedagogical Approaches 9. Cross-cultural Lesson Planning between the United States and South Korea Woong Lim and Ji-Won Son 10. The Instructional Quality of Mathematics Student Teachers in the United States and Japan: The Possible Impact of the Structure of Student Teaching Douglas Lyman Corey, Keith R. Leatham, and Blake E. Peterson 11. Reflective Capabilities of Mathematics Education Systems in China, Japan, and the United States Thomas Ricks Part III Commentary: Research on Improving Teacher Knowledge and Pedagogical Approaches - From a Comparative to a Collaborative Perspective Sandra Crespo Part IV: Cross-national Comparative Studies with Large-Scale Data 12. 12. Self-concept, Self-efficacy and Mathematics Achievement: Students in 65 regions including the US and Asia Ming Ming Chiu 13. What Do TIMSS Studies Show about Math Achievement Inequality? A Sociological Perspective Seong Won Han, Ji-Won Son, and Chungseo Kang 14. When Knowing Basic Skills and Procedures is Not Enough Choi, Kyong Mi and Dae S. Hong 15. The WIFI Study: Students' Valuing of Mathematics Learning in Hong Kong and Japan Wee Tiong Seah, Takuya Baba, and Zhang Qiaoping 16. Examining the Association between Teacher Feedback and Mathematics Instruction in Japan, Korea, Singapore, and the United States Seong Won Han, Ji-Won Son, and Chungseo Kang Part IV Commentary: Large-Scale International Datasets: What We Can and Cannot Learn from Them, and How We Could Learn More Sarah Theule Lubienski PART V: FINAL COMMENTARY 17. Reflection on Research Trends in International Comparative Studies in Mathematics Education Gabriele Kaiser and Xinrong Yang 18. The Missing Link: Incorporating Opportunity To Learn in Educational Research Analyses William H. Schmidt, Leland S. Cogan, and Michelle Solorio
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