Search Results: 120 of 150
Author(s): Deborah Scaggs
Kaleidoscope: Shaping Language, Shaping Identity focuses on “academic discourse,” the kind of thinking, reading, and writing expected at university. Intended to speak directly to inexperienced and underprepared student writers, this text introduces students to a number of genres that are typical at college or university with emphasis on creating thoughtful, purposeful, independent writers.
Author(s): Joyce Bowling
Research tells us that the teacher has the ability to make the difference in reading instruction, students’ reading ability, and also make a difference in the lives of their students. High-powered teachers are effective teachers who make a difference. They are also life-long learners who reflect, make decisions, and plan purposeful assessments, design authentic instruction, and engage their students in strategically planned collaborative activities that are designed to meet the needs of all of their students.
Author(s): Malik Simba
The goal of Black Marxism and American Constitutionalism: From the Colonial Background through the Ascendancy of Barack Obama and the Dilemma of Black Lives Matter is so students, teachers, professors, and laypersons become more intellectually enhanced and historically enlightened. By examining the United States Supreme Court and its decisions on race through a theoretical lens, students are able to use this history as a compass to explore and compare other social categories such as gender and class.
Author(s): Steven Lovett
Business organizations, and those persons who lead them, invest in them, work for them, and who are affected by them, have long struggled to find a reliable framework to identify and resolve dilemmas to which there is no clear “right” or “wrong” decision – where a specific moral standard or belief system does not, or cannot, provide a readily apparent answer. Particularly over the past three decades, theorists and business managers alike have attempted to address this problem by experimenting with a variety of decision-making models.
Author(s): Ron Gaines
The Accidence of Anatomy contains the core essentials of a stand-alone sophomore-level human anatomy course. It is aligned with learning objectives established by the Human Anatomy and Physiology Society (HAPS) and designed to create competent students who will be nationally-competitive for admission to health-care programs. To minimize cost to students, it is intended for use with an anatomy text (Figure references are to Marieb, Wilhelm, & Mallatt Human Anatomy 8e).
Author(s): Tracey Niemotko
The study of accounting is cumulative. If accounting students do not master basic journal entry preparation from the beginning of their coursework, they are often overwhelmed for the entire semester.
In Accounting Basics: A Survival Guide for Students, basic accounting concepts are explained step-by-step, with a focus on accounting for an entrepreneur in a sole proprietorship. In the final unit, a comprehensive problem is presented in order to illustrate the accounting process.
Author(s): Robert Rex Welshon, Patrick Yarnell , Lorraine Marie Arangno
A Critical Thinking Workbook: Formal and Informal Reasoning communicates the necessity of organized and structured thinking and writing in students’ lives.