NAGT > Publications > JGE > JGE 1980 - 2000 Subject Index > Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Education - Science

Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Education - Science

This index uses the very latest list of keywords and numbers.

Volume

Page #

Author/Title

48 39-45 Adams, J.P. and slater, T.F.
    Astronomy in the National Science Education Standards
48 450-454 Bair, E.S.
    Developing analytical and communication skills in a mock-trial course based on the famous Woburn, Massachusetts case
48 431-435 Durpre, W.R. and Evans, I.
    Attempts at improving quantitative problem-solving skills in large lecture-format introductory geology classes
48 351 Eve, R.A.
    Food for thought
48 284-287 Wright, E.
    Making art and doing science in an undergraduate earth-science course
48 279, 349-351 Rosenberg, G.D.
    More to earth science than meets the eye
48 273-275 Rosenberg, G.D.
    Making space for art in the earth sciences
48 266 Holton, G.
    Food for thought
48 167-178 Lockley, M.G., and Wright, J.L.
    Reading about dinosaurs - An annotated bibliography of books
48 149 Shamos, M.H.
    Food for thought
48 145-149 Mayborn, K.R. and Lesher, C.E.
    Teaching the scientific method using contemporary research topice as the basis for student-defined projects
48 110 Semken, S.
    Great ideas for teaching science
48 24-29 Dillon, D.L., Hicock, S.R., Secco, R.A., and Tsujita, C.J.
    A geologic rock garden as an artificial mapping area for teaching and outreach

47

5-7

Wagner, J.R.

   

A retrospective trip through time - 1998 NAGT Presidential address

47

45-55

Drummond, C.

   

Facilitating scientific thoughtfulness for non-science majors

47

335

Weiner, J.

   

Food for thought

47

404

Holton, G.

   

Food for thought

47

410

Shea, J.H.

   

Should the Philosophy of Science be X-rated?

47

442

Hirsch, E.D.Jr.

   

Food for thought

47

454

Shamos, M.H.

   

Food for thought

47

455-463

Vogt, A.

   

Toward a self-reflective science education

47

463

Johnson, G.

   

Food for thought

46

506

Shamos, M.H.

   

Food for thought

46

484-487

Metzenberg, S.

   

A critique of the "research basis" for the National Science <BR>Education Standards and the AAAS Benchmarks for Science Literacy

46

464

Sykes, C.J.

   

Food for thought

46

418

Shea, J.H.

   

Enabling the uninterested

46

388

Stracher, G.B.

   

News and views: Symposia on enhancing geology students' <BR>quantitative skills

46

367

Weiner, J.

   

Food for thought

46

346-353

Borgman, L.E.

   

The zen of research

46

336

Cromer, A.

   

Food for thought

46

321-330

Whisonant, R.C.

   

Linking geology and social studies - Civil War battles for <BR>southwestern Virginia's lead and salt

46

260

Cromer, Alan

   

Food for thought

46

237

Shamos, M.H.

   

Food for thought

46

156

Hirsch, E.D.Jr.

   

Food for thought

46

153

Cromer, Alan

   

Food for thought

46

136

Fischman, S.

   

Cartoon on cave-people science education

46

131

Holton, Gerald

   

Food for thought

46

121-128

Maher, H.D.Jr.

   

Resurgent ideas as paradigms regained in the history of geology

46

118

Shea, J.H.

   

More progress (???) on science education standards

46

106

Macdonald, Heather

   

Announcement and application form for NAGT <BR>faculty-enhancement workshop

46

103-104

McGuire, Thomas

   

Teaching, learning, and national standards

46

28-29

Manner, B.M.

   

Academic preparation and confidence level of <BR>elementary-school science teachers

46

5-6

Tewksbury, B.J.

   

1997 NAGT Presidential Address - Doing more than cloning <BR>ourselves, the need to reach all students

45

470-472

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for pre-college science teachers – <BR>The Journal of Areological Education

45

440-446

Stockman, S.A., Sauber, J.M., and Linscheid, E.K.

   

A high school and NASA join forces to investigate the <BR>Alaska/Aleutian subduction zone near Kodiak Island

45

425-427

Shepherd, R.G., and Ellis, B.N.

   

Leonardo da Vinci's tree and the law of channel widths – <BR>combining quantitative geomorphology and art in education

45

381-385

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for pre-college science teachers, paper <BR>cores and problem solving

45

304-307

Slater, T.F., Goering, K., and Slater, K.H.

   

Science picnics for a lifelong-learning community

45

262-267

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers – <BR>New views of the sea floor

45

167-172

Megzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers – <BR>Expand your universe

45

150-152

Busse, P.L.

   

Computer plotting of a contour profile by precollege students <BR>using NIH <EM>Image</EM>

45

117-122

Murray, J.J.

   

Ethnogeology and its implications for the aboriginal geoscience curriculum

45

113-116

Dubiel, R.F., Hasiotis, S.T., and Semken, S.C.

   

Hands-on geology for Navajo Nation teachers

45

104-105

Semken, S.C.

   

NAGT/GSA Symposium on geoscience education in native American communities

45

81

Cambrian Systems, Inc.

   

Geoscience education through intelligent tutors (GETIT)

45

65-68

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers – <BR>from mountains to monsoons

45

10-21

Kali, Y., Orion, N., and Mazor, E.

   

Software for assisting high-school students in the spatial <BR>perception of geological structures

44

603-605

Mogk, D.W.

   

Partnerships in geoscience education through National Science <BR>Foundation programs

44

576-580

Campagna, D.J., and Warner, T.A.

   

Introduction to digital-mapping laboratory exercise

44

535-538

Argast, S.F., and Maloney, D.P.

   

Weathering as a topic in an interdisciplinary science course <BR>for general education

44

439-444

Collins, L.G., and Fasold, D.F.

   

Bogus "Noahs Ark" from Turkey exposed as a common geologic structure

44

428-438

Leveson, D.J., and Seidemann, D.E.

   

Richard Milton - A non-religious creationist ally

44

373-378

Brunkhorst, B.J.

   

Assessing student learning in undergraduate geology courses by <BR>correlating assessment with what we want to teach

44

277-293

Everitt, C.L., Good, S.C., and Pankiewicz, P.R.

   

Conceptualizing the inconceivable by depicting the magnitude <BR>of geological time with a yearly planning calendar

44

251-252

Tunnicliffe, V.

   

Paleobiology - An alternative viewpoint

44

245-250

Dutch, S.I.

   

The standard model for reform in science education does not work

44

197-201

Peterson, C.D., Anderson, L.L., and Michtom, W.D.

   

Applications of undergraduate research proposals in general-<BR>education earth-science courses

44

161-163

Bhatia, D.M.S., and Corgan, J.X.

   

Using <B>Geodynamics Data Base in a volcanology course

44

149-160

Shea, J.H.

   

An exercise on interpreting telescopic images of the Galilean <BR>satellites of Jupiter

44

129-133

Reichard, J.S.

   

Teaching stereo viewing in the classroom

44

65-67

Peters, E.K.

   

Writing across the curriculum meets introductory geology

44

52-53

Harris, C.D.

   

A useful first lab for introductory geoscience courses

44

482

Shea, J.H.

   

Why choose science as a career?

44

444

Weinberg, S.

   

Food for thought

44

394

Weiner, J.

   

Food for thought

44

365

Richter, F.

   

Food for thought

44

242

Shea, J.H.

   

Constructivism in science education

44

217

Swartz, C.E.

   

Food for thought

44

56

Henry, W.A. III

   

Food for thought

44

17

Swartz, C.

   

Food for thought

43

551

Michel, F.C.

   

Food for thought

43

491

Greenstein, G.

   

Food for thought

43

400-403

Manduca, C.A., and Woodard, H.H.

   

Research groups for undergraduate students and faculty in the <BR>Keck Geology Consortium

43

395-400

Mayer, V.J., Fortner, R.W., and Hoyt, W.H.

   

Using cooperative learning as a structure for Earth Systems <BR>Education workshops

43

376-380

Wagner, J.R., Barbary, S.W., and Astwood, P.M.

   

Full-circle partnerships for elementary-school science education - <BR>a collaborative approach to group learning in earth science

43

366-370

Schweitzer, J.

   

Use of learning stations as a strategy for teaching concepts <BR>by active-learning methods

43

332-334

Manner, B.M.

   

"Sink or swim" together in a geology classroom

43

128-131

Manner, B.M

   

Field studies benefit students and teachers

43

121-127

Kern, E.L. and Carpenter, J.R.

   

A highly successful science and mathematics enhancement effort <BR>for grades K-6

43

102

Shea, J.H.

   

National science education standards (editorial)

43

75

Swartz, C.E.

   

Food for thought

43

42

Holton, G.

   

Food for thought

42

147-149

Pederson, D.T., Shepherd, T.R., Duncan, D.G., and Carr, J.D.

   

An economical sampling pump for ground-water investigations

42

501

Dennis, T.R.

   

Food for thought

42

471-477

Bursik, M.I., Hodge, D.S., and Sheridan, M.F.

   

Interactive computer modeling of social and scientific issues <BR>related to volcanic hazards

42

452

Holton, G.

   

Food for thought

42

448-452

April, R.H.

   

An NSF-funded curriculum iniative designed to attract minority <BR>students to geology

42

350

Toom, A.

   

Food for thought

42

330

Bauer, H.H.

   

Food for thought

42

271

Dennis, T.

   

Food for thought

42

238

Michel, F.C.

   

Food for thought

42

125-128

Kirchner, J.G.

   

Results of an alumni survey on professional and personal <BR>growth at field camp

42

24

Michel, F.C.

   

Food for thought

41

445-446

Manner, B.M., and Corbett, R.G.

   

Grand Canyon experience inspires teachers of various disciplines

41

318-323

King, C.J.H.

   

Earth science in the National curriculum of England and Wales

41

315-317

Coble, C., Weaver, H.P., and Auito, R.

   

The Scope, Sequence, and Coordination of secondary-school <BR>science (SS&C) in North Carolina

41

304-311

Carpenter, J.R.

   

An overview of geoscience education reform in the United States

41

259

Richter, F.

   

Food for thought

41

222-225

Chan, M.A.

   

Artwork and creative drawing - tools for learning and geologic synthesis

41

204-207

Picard, M.D.

   

Teaching the unknown in geology

41

171

Lett, J.

   

Food for thought

41

170-171

Lyons, P.C., Robertson, E.C., and Milton, L.

   

C. Wroe Wolfe's geology course on radio station WGBH (Boston) in 1954

41

163

Dyson, F.J.

   

Food for thought

41

125

Tobias, S.

   

Food for thought

41

102

Shea, J.H.

   

Student expectations, faculty expectations

41

51

Singal, D.J.

   

Food for thought

41

42

Lett, J.

   

Food for thought

41

31

Richter, F.

   

Food for thought

41

28

Swartz, C.

   

Food for thought

41

23-28

Kenah, C., and Craig, J.R.

   

The importance of observations in geology with reference to <BR>gold-nugget formation

41

14

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

40

404-409

Shea, J.H.

   

An exercise on the use of cepheid-variable stars as astronomical <BR>distance indicators for introductory earth-science classes

40

398-403

Kemp, K.M., and Clark, J.A.

   

Teaching geology using poster assignments

40

426

Dyson, F.J.

   

Food for thought

40

384

Schmidt, J.

   

Food for thought

40

372

Levi, B.G., and Schmidt, J.

   

Food for thought

40

372

Levi, B.G., and Schmidt, J.

   

Food for thought

40

356-359

Smith, J.V.

   

A concept matrix for geological structures

40

349

Brown, C.Q.

   

Reform in science education - a symposium

40

348

Stout, D.L.

   

CESE and the crisis in science education

40

337

Duke University Press, and Swartz, C.

40

307-309

Keller, W.D.

   

The most valuable thing we can teach in geology courses

40

306-307

Buchwald, C.E.

   

Applying ideas from the AAAS Project on liberal education

   

and the sciences to geology

40

293-301

Pinet, P.R.

   

A primer on teaching higher-order thinking in

   

introductory-geology courses

40

270

Shea, J.H.

   

Deceiving oneself and others with multiple-choice exams

40

139

Tobias, S.

   

Food for thought

40

129

Atkinson, R.C.

   

Food for thought

40

118

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

40

77

Bromley, A.

   

Food for thought

40

66-73

Mayer, V.J., Armstrong, R.E., Barrow, L.H., Brown, S.M.,

   

Crowder, J.N., Fortner, R.W., Graham, M., Hoyt, W.H.,

   

Humphris, S.E., Jax, D.W., Shay, E.L., and <BR>Shropshire,

   

K.L.

   

The role of planet earth in the new science curriculum

40

62-65

McCartney, K.

   

Preparing a term paper for a physical-geology course

40

53-61

Klasner, J.S., Crockett, J., Horton, K.B., <BR>Poe, M.D., and Wollert, M.T.

   

Hands-on teaching through a student field project in applied geophysics

40

49-52

Metzger, E.P., and Geary, E.E.

   

The Bay Area Earth Science Institute - A practical model

   

for improving science literacy

39

376-378

Stout, D.L.

   

Science exhibitions promote college and community interaction

39

375

Hitchcock, J.

   

Food for thought

39

372

Garfield, E.

   

Food for thought

39

354-355

President's message - Progress in the <BR>geosciences at the national level

39

333-335

Moody, J.B., and Mosher, S.

   

Association for Women Geoscientists Foundation Outstanding <BR>Educator Award

39

331-332

Nappi, C.R.

   

On mathematics and science education in the US and Europe

39

324

Tobias, S.

   

Food for thought

39

319-321

Corgan, J.X., and Walker, R.E.

   

Using <B>Time-machine Earth in the classroom

39

311-312

Hatfield, C.B.

   

Use of current news in teaching geology

39

302

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

39

270

Stout, D.L.

39

240-242

Yelderman, J.C.Jr., and Hayward, O.T.

   

Geology through communication at Baylor University

39

237-239

Elberty, W.T.Jr., and Romey, W.D.

   

"What are you interested in" as a writing assignment theme

39

220

Culliton, B.J.

39

206-213

Carson, R.J., and Sadd, J.L.

   

Land-use-planning writing assignment for an environmental-geology course

39

203

Paulos, J.A.

   

Food for thought

39

202-203

Clemons, J.

   

Classroom strategies for introductory geology

39

196-198

Beiersdorfer, R.E., and Haynes, J.

   

An integrated approach to geologic writing for non-science majors <BR>based on study of a California river

39

195

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

39

187-189

Coles, K.S.

   

Journal assignments in an introductory-geology course help the <BR>student and the teacher

39

176-177

Jones, B.W.B.

   

Writing-to-learn assignments for secondary-school earth-science classes

39

173

Proctor, R.N.

   

Food for thought

39

173

Macdonald, R.H., and Conrad, S.H.

   

Writing assignments as a tool for teaching and learning geology

39

141

Reif, G.

   

Food for thought

39

132

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

39

126

Green, K.C.

   

Food for thought

39

118-120

Gibbs, J.A.

   

The American Association of Petroleum Geologists and <BR>geoscience education

39

117-118

Ireton, F.W.

   

The National Earth Science Teachers Association (NESTA) and<BR>geoscience education

39

113-117

Ostrom, M.E.

   

State geological surveys and geoscience education

39

111-112

Curtis, D.M.

   

The Geological Society of America's "Science Awareness Through<BR>Geoscience Education" (SAGE) Program

39

108-110

Brunkhorst, B.J.

   

The National Science Teachers Association and geoscience education

39

106-108

Suiter, M.

   

The Association of Woman Geoscientists and geoscience education

39

104-105

Lerud, J.V.O.

   

The Geoscience Information Society and geoscience education

39

103-104

Groat, C.G.

   

The American Geological Institute and geoscience education

39

101-102

Roberts, S.M.

   

The Association of Earth Science Editors and precollege<BR>geoscience education

39

101-102

Roberts, S.M.

   

The Association of Earth Science Editors and precollege<BR>geoscience education

39

95-98

Peck, D.L.

   

Role of the federal government in geoscience education

39

92-94

Harrison, C.

   

The role of the American Geophysical Union in geoscience education

39

89-92

Stout, D.L.

   

The National Association of Geology Teachers and its role in<BR>geoscience education

39

55

Bloch, E.

   

Food for thought

39

48-51

Starr, E.M.

   

The history of the development of earth-science programs in<BR>higher education

39

31-33

Emiliani, C.

   

Avogadro Number and mole: a royal confusion

39

30

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

39

28-30

Hazen, R.M., and trefil, J.S.

   

Achieving geological literacy

39

18

Moore, J.A.

   

Food for thought

39

11

Paulos, J.A.

   

Food for thought

39

8

Volpe, E.P.

   

Food for thought

39

6-8

Hayes, J.B., and Bailey, S.W.

   

Sturges W. Bailey: Neil Miner Awardee for 1990

39

4-5

Stenstrom, R.C.

   

Teaching, research, and promotion - Is science education in decay?

38

463-464

Zen, E.

   

Science literacy and why it is important

38

460-462

Lopes, M.M.

   

Contribution of Brazilian science museums to geological education

38

458-460

Dineley, D.L.

   

The role of earth sciences in secondary schools in England and Wales

38

456-457

Markovics, G.

   

The involvement component in teaching earth science

38

451

Wood, R.M.

   

Food for thought

38

445-451

Carpenter, J.R.

   

Importance of earth science in the precollege curriculum

38

444-445

Carpenter, J.R.

   

IGC Symposium summary

38

433

Reif, F.

   

Food for thought

38

428-433

Purdom, W.B., Welton, R.E., and Wilson, R.D.

   

Study of local radon occurrence as an interdisciplinary<BR>undergraduate research project

38

425

Green, K.C.

   

Food for thought

38

246-248

Spencer, E.W.

   

Introductory geology with a field emphasis

38

223-225

Stover, S.G., and McLean, J.V.

   

An evolution and education seminar for teachers

38

219-222

Feazel, C.T., and Aram, R.B.

   

Teaching the teachers - a regional approach to nationwide<BR>problems in precollege science education

38

208-213

Mirsky, A.

   

Countering the decline in geoscience majors

38

197-199

Eves, R.L., Davis, L.E., and Seward, W.P.

   

Nontraditional students as a pool of potential high-quality<BR>geology and earth-science- education majors

38

187-190

Short, N.M.

   

Is science or geoscience best for the average student?

38

181-183

Greenberg, J.K.

   

Voluntarism and diversification of undergraduate geoscience programs

38

162

Horner, J.R., and Gorman, J.

   

Food for thought

38

157

Green, K.C.

   

Food for thought

38

138-148

Shea, J.H.

   

Mathematics in physical-geology textbooks

38

104

American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science

   

Food for thought

38

20

Bowler, P.J.

   

Food for thought

38

6-8

McBride, E.F., and Folk, R.F.

   

Robert L. Folk, Neil Miner awardee for 1989

37

327-331

Emiliani, C.

   

The role of the geological sciences in science education

37

317-320

Wells, N.A.

   

Using the illogic of creationism to teach the logic of science

37

312-313

Kolesar, P.T.

   

Role of geology in science teaching

37

306,358

Shea, J.H.

   

A new test of plate tectonics

37

147-148

Moody, J.B.

   

Association for Women Geoscientists Foundation Outstanding<BR>Educator Award to Maria Louisa Crawford

37

78,129

Greenberg, J.K.

   

Crumbling foundations

37

24-26

Stokes, W.L.

   

Creationism and the dinosaur boom

37

364

Heilbron, J.L, and Kevles, D.J.

   

Food for thought

37

320

Powell, J.L.

   

Food for thought

37

93

Elliston, J.

   

Food for thought

37

53

Baird, R.A.

   

Handy technical writing dictionary

37

26

Moore, J .A.

   

Food for thought

37

23

Rensberger, B., and Vobejda, B.

   

Food for thought

36

289

Moore, J.A.

   

Food for thought

36

134

Hoff, D.B., Lancaster, R.P., Little, S.C., <BR>and Thompson, K.W.

   

Earth science teaching in Iowa during the decade 1976 to 1986

36

72-78

Fichter, L.S.

   

Process-response modeling and the scientific process

36

56

National Science Foundation

   

Food for thought

36

19-23

Hoff, D.B., Lancaster, R.P., Little, S.C., <BR>and Thompson, K.W.

   

Earth science teaching in Iowa during the decade 1976 to 1986

35

245

trefil, J.P.

   

Food for thought

35

133

McKown, D.B.

   

Food for thought

35

129

Shea, J.H.

   

Food for thought

35

58

Pickering, M.

   

Food for thought

35

25-27

Ulanski, S.L.

   

Assessment of student evaluations in physical geology

35

4-15

Hastings, R.J.

   

New observations on Paluxy tracks confirm dinosaurian origin

34

187-190

Stokes, W.L.

   

Alleged Middle Cambrian human footprint

34

110-113

Tunley, A.T.

   

Science achievement in high-school geology

34

261

Payne-G., C.

   

Food for thought

33

236

Committee on Science and Creationism

   

Food for thought

33

128-131

Dutch, Steven Ian

   

Pseudoglobes for the earth-science classroom

32

260

Raman, V.V.

   

Food for thought

32

139

Christman, R.A.

   

Secondary-school earth science, a column for teachers

32

5

Carpenter, J.R.,

   

The crisis in science education: A challenge to NAGT

31

208-210

Rodriguez, J.

   

A low-cost microcomputer in the geology classroom

31

199

Burke, J.

   

Food for thought

31

179-183

Romey, W.D., and Elberty, W.T. Jr.

   

New developments in minicourse programs for introductory and <BR>intermediate geology

31

134-139

Soroka, L.G., and Nelson, C.L.

   

Physical constraints on the Noachian deluge

31

124-133

Dalrymple, G.B.

   

Can the earth be dated from decay of its magnetic field?

31

111-123

Milne, D.H., and Schafersman, S.D.

   

Dinosaur tracks, erosion marks and midnight chisel work <BR>(but no human footprints) in the Cretaceous limestone of the Paluxy <BR>River bed, Texas

31

105-110

Shea, J.H.

   

Creationism, uniformitarianism, geology and science

31

87-94

Strahler, A.N.

   

Toward a broader perspective in the evolutionism-creationism debate

31

83-86

Ferre, Frederick

   

Science, pseudo-science, and natural theology

31

74-78

Newell, N.D.

   

Creationism and science education

31

72-73

Boucot, A.J.

   

How good is the fossil record?

31

60

Anonymous

   

Need for science literacy

31

59

NAGT Executive Committee

   

Resolution (on science teaching in the secondary schools)

30

271-272

Coombs, R.E.

   

Individualized instruction in geology

30

203

Samples, R.E.

   

Food for thought

30

120

Handler, P.H.

   

Food for thought

30

34-58

Brush, S.G.

   

Finding the age of the earth - By physics or by faith?

30

27-33

Dutch, S.I.

   

A critique of creationist cosmology

30

24-26

Strahler, A.N.

   

Creationists change their strategy

30

14-17

Eglin, P.G., and Graham, M.W.

   

Creationism challenges geology - A retreat to the eighteenth century

30

6-13

Dutch, S.I.

   

Notes on the nature of fringe science

30

4-5

Shea, J.H.

   

"Scientific creationism" and the future of geological education - <BR>An editorial

29

154

Christman, R.

   

Cutbacks in federal support of science education (letter)

29

154

Agnew, J.D.

   

Survey response (letter)

29

139

Singer, B., and Benassi, V.A.

   

Food for thought

29

73

Lincoln, C.E.

   

Food for thought

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