SoftcoverISBN:  9780821835043 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4 
List Price:  $50.00 
Individual Price:  $40.00 
eBookISBN:  9781470423285 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4.E 
List Price:  $50.00 
Individual Price:  $40.00 
SoftcoverISBN:  9780821835043 
eBookISBN:  9781470423285 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4.B 
List Price:  $100.00$75.00 
Softcover ISBN:  9780821835043 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4 
List Price:  $50.00 
Individual Price:  $40.00 
eBook ISBN:  9781470423285 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4.E 
List Price:  $50.00 
Individual Price:  $40.00 
Softcover ISBN:  9780821835043 
eBookISBN:  9781470423285 
Product Code:  CBMATH/4.B 
List Price:  $100.00$75.00 

Book DetailsCBMS Issues in Mathematics EducationVolume: 4; 1994; 229 ppMSC: Primary 00; 92; 97;
The field of research in collegiate mathematics education has grown rapidly over the past twentyfive years. Many people are convinced that improvement in mathematics education can only come with a greater understanding of what is involved when a student tries to learn mathematics and how pedagogy can be more directly related to the learning process. Today there is a substantial body of work and a growing group of researchers addressing both basic and applied issues of mathematics education at the collegiate level. This volume is testimony to the growth of the field. The intention is to publish volumes on this topic annually, doing more or less as the level of growth dictates. The introductory articles, survey papers, and current research that appear in this first issue convey some aspects of the state of the art. The book is aimed at researchers in collegiate mathematics education and teachers of collegelevel mathematics courses who may find ideas and results that are useful to them in their practice of teaching, as well as the wider community of scholars interested in the intellectual issues raised by the problem of learning mathematics.
ReadershipResearchers in collegiate mathematics education and college level mathematics teachers.

Table of Contents

Articles

Alan H. Schoenfeld  1. Some notes on the enterprise (research in collegiate mathematics education, that is)

Patrick W. Thompson  2. Students, functions, and the undergraduate curriculum

Thedore Eisenberg and Tommy Dreyfus  3. On understanding how students learn to visualize function transformations

Sandra Frid  4. Three approaches to undergraduate calculus instruction: Their nature and potential impact on students’ language use and sources of conviction

Jack Bookman and Charles F. Friedman  5. A comparison of the problem solving performance of students in lab based and traditional calculus

Martin Vern Bonsangue  6. An efficacy study on the calculus workshop model

Stephen Monk and Ricardo Nemirovsky  7. The case of Dan: Student construction of a functional situation through visual attributes

Mary Margaret ShoafGrubbs  8. The effect of the graphing calculator on female students’ spatial visualization skills and levelofunderstanding in elementary graphing and algebra concepts

Rima Zazkis and Helen Khoury  9. To the right of the "decimal" point: Preservice teachers’ concepts of place value and multidigit structures

Lynn Arthur Steen  10. Twenty questions about research on undergraduate mathematics education


Reviews

Thompson's discussion on functions is very useful and illuminating both theoretically and practically.
Alfinio Flores, Journal for Research in Mathematics Education


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The field of research in collegiate mathematics education has grown rapidly over the past twentyfive years. Many people are convinced that improvement in mathematics education can only come with a greater understanding of what is involved when a student tries to learn mathematics and how pedagogy can be more directly related to the learning process. Today there is a substantial body of work and a growing group of researchers addressing both basic and applied issues of mathematics education at the collegiate level. This volume is testimony to the growth of the field. The intention is to publish volumes on this topic annually, doing more or less as the level of growth dictates. The introductory articles, survey papers, and current research that appear in this first issue convey some aspects of the state of the art. The book is aimed at researchers in collegiate mathematics education and teachers of collegelevel mathematics courses who may find ideas and results that are useful to them in their practice of teaching, as well as the wider community of scholars interested in the intellectual issues raised by the problem of learning mathematics.
Researchers in collegiate mathematics education and college level mathematics teachers.

Articles

Alan H. Schoenfeld  1. Some notes on the enterprise (research in collegiate mathematics education, that is)

Patrick W. Thompson  2. Students, functions, and the undergraduate curriculum

Thedore Eisenberg and Tommy Dreyfus  3. On understanding how students learn to visualize function transformations

Sandra Frid  4. Three approaches to undergraduate calculus instruction: Their nature and potential impact on students’ language use and sources of conviction

Jack Bookman and Charles F. Friedman  5. A comparison of the problem solving performance of students in lab based and traditional calculus

Martin Vern Bonsangue  6. An efficacy study on the calculus workshop model

Stephen Monk and Ricardo Nemirovsky  7. The case of Dan: Student construction of a functional situation through visual attributes

Mary Margaret ShoafGrubbs  8. The effect of the graphing calculator on female students’ spatial visualization skills and levelofunderstanding in elementary graphing and algebra concepts

Rima Zazkis and Helen Khoury  9. To the right of the "decimal" point: Preservice teachers’ concepts of place value and multidigit structures

Lynn Arthur Steen  10. Twenty questions about research on undergraduate mathematics education

Thompson's discussion on functions is very useful and illuminating both theoretically and practically.
Alfinio Flores, Journal for Research in Mathematics Education