affective domain

affective domain,

n the area of learning involved in appreciation, interests, and attitudes.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The problem therefore, is not in the tools deployed for assessment in Pakistan but the way they are structured and the level of cognitive, psychomotor or affective domain they actually measure.
1964, Taxonomy of educational objectives the classification of educational goals, handbook II: affective domain.
All recreational therapists are encouraged to read the basics of the Affordable Care Act and to focus RT service delivery on the valued health care outcomes that impact physical, social, cognitive, and affective domain functioning.
The third domain, the Affective Domain, is mostly forgotten about as this domain focuses on what the student feels about what he thinks and knows.
It is more of an innate quality belonging to the affective domain.
Last is the affective domain, also called synthesis.
The affective domain refers to new ways of thinking or feeling (a change in attitudes or behaviors).
While a variety of terms, such as education for affect, affective development, affective development education, and affective domain have been used to address affect in education (Martin and Reigeluth, 1999), affective education is always an umbrella concept that manifests possibly in a number of different ways throughout the world (Lang, 2003).
The relationships between Bloom's Cognitive Taxonomy and the Affective Domain is not often explored.
Some students exhibit a high cognitive domain, but can simultaneously exhibit a low affective domain such as poor attendance, low participation, and negative attitude toward research during the course of study.
The meaning of emotion: preservice English teachers and the affective domain