Education Terms: part 2

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Can you name the Education Terms?

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Functional limitations or an inability to perform a certain act, such as hear or walk
An individually prescribed instructional plan collaboratively devised by special education and general education teachers, resource professionals, parents, and sometimes the studen
Theory that suggests that overall intelligence is composed of eight relatively independent dimensions (EXAMPLES: Musical, spatial, interpersonal, bodily-kinesthetic)
The practice of placing students of similar abilities into groups and matching instruction to the needs of each group
Placing students in a series of classes or curricula on the basis of ability and career goals
Classes and schools where boys and girls are segregated for part or all of the day
A secondary school that attempts to meet the needs of all students
Dividing students within one classroom into ability groups
Each teacher's belief that he or she can promote learning in all students, regardless of their backgrounds
dividing all students in a given grade level into groups, such as high, medium, and low
Learners who need special help to reach their full potential
A comprehensive approach to educating students with exceptionalities that incorporates a total, systematic, and coordinated web of services
A rigid, simplistic caricature of a particular group of people
Special schools targeting grades 6-8 and designed to meet the unique social, emotional, and intellectual needs of early adolescents
The practice of keeping a teacher with one group of students for more than a year
Buildings that house classrooms, the library, the cafeteria, and other support functions; in addition to sometimes gymnasiums, playing fields, and swimming pools
Students at the upper end of the ability continuum who need special services to reach their full potential
A school in which learning for all students is maximized
A process of socializing people so that they adopt dominant social norms and patterns of behavior
A stage of moral reasoning in which children view rules as fixed, permanent, and enforced by authority figures
An approach to early childhood education that emphasizes individual exploration and initiative through learning centers
The knowledge, attitudes, values, customs, and behavior patterns that characterize a social group
A stage of moral reasoning in which children develop rational ideas of fairness and see justice as a reciprocal process of treating others as they would want to be treated
People responsible for the day-to-day operation of a school
Discrimination based on gender that limits the growth possibilities of either boys or girls
The person given ultimate administrative responsibility for a school's operation
Instruction designed to meet the unique needs of students with exceptionalities
A preferred way of learning and studying
How many states have English as their official language?
Effective high schools have enrollments between ____ and ____ students
Students whose first language is not English and who need help in learning to speak, read, and write in English

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