pedagogy

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pedagogy

 [ped´ah-go″je] (pl. ped·a·go·gy)
the teaching of children; the teacher often has full responsibility for making decisions about what will be learned, how it will be learned, when it will be learned, and determining if it has been learned. See also andragogy.

pedagogy

[ped′əgōj′ē]
Etymology: Gk, pais, child, agogos, leader
the art and science of teaching children, based on a belief that the purpose of education is the transmittal of knowledge.

pedagogy

(pĕd′ŭ-gŏj″ē, -gō″jē) [Gr. paidagogos, an assistant who takes children to school]
The art, sciences, techniques, and professional methods used in teaching, especially the teaching of school-age children.
References in periodicals archive ?
The information from three sources--the scripts and the interviews (summarized in Table 1) and the traffic stops (summarized in Table 2)--is what informs the sample prototypical dialogues (and thus the ensuing pedagogic tasks) that were created for the target task of preparing learners to interact with police officers during a traffic stop.
Research findings, combined with the availability of the SRS technology, promoted the authors' selection of the SRS to meet identified pedagogic needs.
PCK includes an understanding of the strategic use of a variety of approaches to teaching writing within a recognised pedagogic cycle (Harris, McKenzie, Fitzsimmons, & Turbill, 2003).
When it comes to pedagogic metalanguage, there is another dimension which is more applied in nature, namely the way the readers (teachers and learners) react to the text and to its metalingual features.
Altogether this created enough capacity to introduce a teaching relief scheme for research, so that each lecturer has now authored at least one pedagogic research paper.
In order to avoid perpetuating these dualisms, we have attempted to explore the "relocation of voice in the context of the pedagogic encounter and to understand its complexity, diversity and significance.
The pedagogic approach takes a holistic view of the child as a person with mind, body, feelings, sociability and creativity.
Bernstein identifies two important recontextualization fields--the official recontextualization field (ORF) and pedagogic recontextualization field (PRF).
Also, a team of students of our Department evaluated both versions of E-Teach by providing relevant information for its pedagogic and technological adequacy on an observation sheet.
They are the pedagogic equivalent of the brainless sergeant major on the drill yard.
Reminiscent of Yona Friedman's sketches from the 1970s, her drawings seem to perform a pedagogic role, informing art audiences of her activities outside traditional exhibition spaces.
While Aristotelianism, which never had the intellectual hold over the Dutch that it enjoyed in France, was attractive for largely pedagogic reasons, Cartesianism came by mid-century to dominate Dutch university life.