affective domain

affective domain,

n the area of learning involved in appreciation, interests, and attitudes.
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In the affective domain, teachers relied on their observations of students' interactions with others.
But just as in our own college classrooms, immersed in our European learning environments, we were reminded of the importance of the affective domain in learning.
The affective domain in mathematical problem solving.
Thus, the significance of attending to values development and the affective domain is critical if students, faculty, administrators, and all others who participate in the academic enterprise are to function with integrity (Krathwohl, Bloom, & Bertram, 1973).
Changes in the affective domain of students who served in the community were also measured via self-administered questionnaires (5-point Likert-scale items) before and after either the laboratory or discussion experience in the two respective studies.
She adds that poetry, and theater, also provide opportunities to uncover the affective domain and explore with students the meaning and the emotions around health and illness.
Measuring attitudes toward computers among undergraduate college students: The affective domain.
Finally, because The Neighborhood provides an opportunity to change from traditional to interpretive pedagogies, the support and development of affective domain learning are enhanced.
Krathwohl, Bloom, and Masia's model of affective domain provides a taxonomy of affective competencies that guides the process of value development (2).
Research on the affective domain has maintained an active role in mathematics classroom research.
And for the affective domain, research is discussed that focuses on professional values and ethics.
In sum, elements from all three paradigms combine synergistically to illuminate aspects of the intellect, the affective domain, and the influence of the outside world.