curriculum domain

curriculum domain

A specific section on a formulaic curriculum in the UK for one of the medical Royal Colleges which specifies a category of information and skill—e.g., Domain 1(v) Medical record keeping, letters.
References in periodicals archive ?
Parents' Requirements for Skills Within Each Curriculum Domain
Data were collected using a three-part questionnaire: curriculum domains, teacher characteristics, and teaching approaches.
Results revealed that parents viewed all curriculum domains as necessary constituents of quality programs but rated the social domain as the most necessary followed by the cognitive, emotional, and academic domains, respectively.
Nowhere is this more evident than in the curriculum domain of English where questions such as what is the nature of the subject English, what are the essential understandings that students require at each stage of schooling and how might these be sequenced have arisen.
6) Professional development courses which addressed general understandings about grammar as well as those specific to particular curriculum domains were identified by a number of respondents (15).
The unit of study represents a portion of the curriculum domain map.
In order to achieve the interoperability of learning systems, iClass exploits the standardized technologies, such as OWL (1) for curriculum domain maps and knowledge representations, IMS Learning Design for activity structuring, SCORM (2) 1.
What are the curriculum domains and the critical skills, clinical and nonclinical, required by all physicians to meet the demands of the patient-centered medical home?
The Skills Assessment asks parents and caregivers questions about what the child with ASD knows how to do, with the goal of identifying every conceivable skill which that particular child might need to be taught, across eight curriculum domains, including 1) language, 2) play, 3) social, 4) motor, 5) adaptive, 6) academic, 7) cognition, and 8) executive function.
The results of the Skills Assessment were summarized for each of the eight curriculum domains (e.
The most critical implications for assessment are derived from study of the nature of competence and the development of expertise in specific curriculum domains such as reading, mathematics, science, and social studies.
The final paper by Freebody, Maton & Martin provides a response to, and elaboration of, two major themes that have run through the various papers in this Issue: the need to clarify the nature of intellectual challenge, and the importance of explicitly acknowledging and teaching the language and literacy of key curriculum domains.
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