Softcover ISBN:  9780821835036 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3 
List Price:  $79.00 
Individual Price:  $63.20 
eBook ISBN:  9781470423278 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3.E 
List Price:  $79.00 
Individual Price:  $63.20 
Softcover ISBN:  9780821835036 
eBook: ISBN:  9781470423278 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3.B 
List Price:  $158.00 $118.50 
Softcover ISBN:  9780821835036 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3 
List Price:  $79.00 
Individual Price:  $63.20 
eBook ISBN:  9781470423278 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3.E 
List Price:  $79.00 
Individual Price:  $63.20 
Softcover ISBN:  9780821835036 
eBook ISBN:  9781470423278 
Product Code:  CBMATH/3.B 
List Price:  $158.00 $118.50 

Book DetailsCBMS Issues in Mathematics EducationVolume: 3; 1993; 185 ppMSC: Primary 00; 97
This is the latest volume in the CBMS (Conference Board of the Mathematical Sciences) Issues in Mathematics Education series, which seeks to stimulate the flow of information among mathematical scientists, mathematics educators, and mathematics teachers about innovative efforts to revitalize the teaching of the mathematical sciences at all levels. The first part of this volume is devoted to detailed descriptions of a wide variety of educational projects undertaken by mathematicians. These descriptions focus for the most part on substantial enterprises with an investment of several years and systematic review and evaluation. By contrast, the second part of the book centers on ideas that could be put into action at a modest level as a springboard for longer term projects. This book is intended to stimulate and inspire mathematical scientists to pursue educational work. In addition, those who have already ventured into educational activities and may be ready for deeper involvement will also benefit from this exploration of what can be done.
This series is published in cooperation with the Mathematical Association of America.
ReadershipMathematical scientists interested in mathematics education at the precollege or undergraduate level.

Table of Contents

Articles

Carolyn R. Mahoney — 1. The Ohio State University Young Scholars Program

Tom M. Apostol and James F. Blinn — 2. Using computer animation to teach mathematics

Peter Braunfeld — 3. Calculus for high school teachers: content, history, pedagogy

Deborah Tepper Haimo — 4. A program for high school teachers on mathematics and its applications

Effat A. Moussa and Jerry Goldman — 5. A fiveyear evaluation of a unique graduate program in mathematics education

Elaine Kasimatis and Tom Sallee — 6. Creating a new college preparatory math course: An overview

Richard J. Maher — 7. Small groups for general student audiences 1

Harriet Edwards — 8. Student work and study habits at a comprehensive university: a preliminary report

Marsha Davis — 9. Food for thought: applications to statistics

Jane Gilman — 10. Report on <em>Geometry and the Imagination</em>

Nancy Casey — 11. Language acquisition and mathematics learning

Michael R. Fellows — 12. Computer science and mathematics in the elementary schools

Charles H. Roberts — 13. Promoting mathematics learning among monority students critical issues for program planners and mathematics educators

Harvey B. Keynes — 14. Systemic reform: curricula, context, culture, and environment


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This is the latest volume in the CBMS (Conference Board of the Mathematical Sciences) Issues in Mathematics Education series, which seeks to stimulate the flow of information among mathematical scientists, mathematics educators, and mathematics teachers about innovative efforts to revitalize the teaching of the mathematical sciences at all levels. The first part of this volume is devoted to detailed descriptions of a wide variety of educational projects undertaken by mathematicians. These descriptions focus for the most part on substantial enterprises with an investment of several years and systematic review and evaluation. By contrast, the second part of the book centers on ideas that could be put into action at a modest level as a springboard for longer term projects. This book is intended to stimulate and inspire mathematical scientists to pursue educational work. In addition, those who have already ventured into educational activities and may be ready for deeper involvement will also benefit from this exploration of what can be done.
This series is published in cooperation with the Mathematical Association of America.
Mathematical scientists interested in mathematics education at the precollege or undergraduate level.

Articles

Carolyn R. Mahoney — 1. The Ohio State University Young Scholars Program

Tom M. Apostol and James F. Blinn — 2. Using computer animation to teach mathematics

Peter Braunfeld — 3. Calculus for high school teachers: content, history, pedagogy

Deborah Tepper Haimo — 4. A program for high school teachers on mathematics and its applications

Effat A. Moussa and Jerry Goldman — 5. A fiveyear evaluation of a unique graduate program in mathematics education

Elaine Kasimatis and Tom Sallee — 6. Creating a new college preparatory math course: An overview

Richard J. Maher — 7. Small groups for general student audiences 1

Harriet Edwards — 8. Student work and study habits at a comprehensive university: a preliminary report

Marsha Davis — 9. Food for thought: applications to statistics

Jane Gilman — 10. Report on <em>Geometry and the Imagination</em>

Nancy Casey — 11. Language acquisition and mathematics learning

Michael R. Fellows — 12. Computer science and mathematics in the elementary schools

Charles H. Roberts — 13. Promoting mathematics learning among monority students critical issues for program planners and mathematics educators

Harvey B. Keynes — 14. Systemic reform: curricula, context, culture, and environment