Scope, sequence, and coordination of national science education content standards
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Scope, sequence, and coordination of national science education content standards an addendum to the Content core based on the 1994 Draft national science education standards by

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Published by Project on Scope, Sequence, and Coordination of Secondary School Science, National Science Teachers Association in Arlington, VA .
Written in English



  • United States,
  • United States.


  • Science -- Study and teaching (Secondary) -- United States -- Standards,
  • Curriculum planning -- United States -- Standards,
  • Education and state -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Bill G. Aldridge and Arnold A. Strassenburg.
ContributionsAldridge, Bill G., Strassenburg, Arnold A., National Science Teachers Association., National Academy of Sciences (U.S.).
LC ClassificationsQ183.3.A1 S26 1995
The Physical Object
Pagination50 p. ;
Number of Pages50
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL817719M
ISBN 10087355129X
LC Control Number95067166

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These include the National Science Education Standards released by the National Research Council in , 1 the Benchmarks for Science Literacy released by the American Association for the Advancement of Science in , 2 and The Content Core: A Guide for Curriculum Designers released by the Scope, Sequence, Coordination project of the. The National Science Teachers Association (NSTA) began its Scope, Sequence, and Coordination Project and ultimately, in , published Scope, Sequence, and Coordination: The Content Core. Professional organizations and curriculum development corporations began to produce curriculum materials that emphasized hands-on science, another slogan of. Interrelated concepts that refer to the overall organization of the curriculum in order to ensure its coherence and continuity. Scope refers to the breadth and depth of content and skills to be covered. Sequence refers to how these skills and content are ordered and presented to learners over time. Through NSTA, you'll find leading resources for excellence in teaching and learning and experience growth through robust professional development. Plus you'll meet colleagues across all science disciplines, all grade bands and teaching stages, from the newest teacher to the veteran administrator, who share a passion for science education.

  This article is based on my recent book Time for Science Education (Plenum Publishers, ). It begins with the treatment afforded the pendulum in the US National Science Education Standards, and a number of other contemporary curriculum documents. It notes that all of these documents advocate liberal, or wide, goals for science education, including students understanding Cited by: 5. scope & sequence: early childhood through high school This document is a guide specifying the range of topics that are taught in SPARK Physical Education and in what sequence. The topics are organized by the SHAPE America Standards 1 through 5 and are sequenced by grade level. HighScope’s Curriculum Content Areas and the KDIs, continued HIGHSCOPE | Extensions The National Education Goals Panel (NEGP; Kagan, Moore, & Bredekamp, ) emphasizes the interdependence of these areas and the importance of addressing them all at every age and grade level. It is also valuable to note that children’s development variesFile Size: 2MB. This hands-on, inquiry-based approach to teaching and learning science follows recommendations set forth in the National Academy of Sciences' National Science Education Standards and the National Science Teachers Association's Scope Sequence and Coordination Project.

The Standards and Indicators for Scope and Sequence of Instruction section states the scope (breadth and depth) of subject content and sequence (order of presentation) to master the subject with understanding – to acquire knowledge and skill for handling key tasks in science. It is the overall logic for. The content of the new Tennessee science standards is organized into four different disciplinary core ideas: physical sciences, life sciences, earth and space science, and engineering, technology, and applications of science. Throughout a student’s academic career, they will move in and out of each. Prof. Jacob Clark Blickenstaff helps you turn the "bad science" in movies and TV into teachable science. Take me there Need Help Selecting Resources? Outstanding Science Trade Books for Students K– Since , NSTA and the Children's Book Council have compiled a yearly list of outstanding children's science trade books. The New York State Education Department Office of Curriculum and Instruction provides guidance for the development and implementation of New York State P Science Learning purpose of this New York State P Science Learning Standards Implementation Roadmap is to serve as an at-a-glance guide for all stakeholder groups to facilitate attainment of the Statewide Strategic Plan.