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

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

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

Volume

Page #

Author/Title

48 33-38 trexler, J.H., Jr.
    Locating data on topographic maps - A field exercise in comparison of navigation methods
48 682-691 Vacher, H.L.
    Computational geology 13 - Geological-mathematical activities for college students in the Journal of Geoscience Education, 1990-1999
48 662-666 Mango, H.N.
    A reading and writing approach to teaching environmental geology
48 658-661 Domack, C.W.
    A service-learning component in a paleontology course as a model for community outreach by geology students
48 651-657 Alaniz-Alvarez, S.A., Tolson, G., and Nieto-Samaniego, A.F.
    Assessing fault reactivation with the ReActiva program
48 604 Pestrong, R.
    Your personal park
48 603-604 Reynolds, S.J.
    List what to know, not what is on the test
48 602 McGrew, A.J., and McGrew, H.S.
    The photoessay as a teaching tool in introductory earth science
48 601 Lighthart, A. Hollywood geology
48 600 Hoch, A.R.
    Using the minutes of meetings to monitor service-learning projects
48 599 Verosub, K.L.
    A mind map of geology
48 598 Boundy, T.M.
    A student-created field-trip web site
48 598-599 Pestrong, R.
    Listening to the Earth
48 597 Richardson, R.M.
    Significant figures, data quality, and a sense of time
48 596-597 Reese, J.F.
    Using space shuttle photographs to teach plate tectonics
48 596 Miller, G.M., Ryter, D.W., and Soule, S.A.
    Drawing contours on clay models - a hands-on introduction to topographic maps
48 595 Drummond, N.
    Building landscapes for contour mapping
48 590 Pronk, T.G.
    Mineral-separation demonstrations
48 590 Mumin, A.H.
    A mineral-resource and mining-feasibility study project for advanced students
48 589 Rowland, S.M.
    Meeting of minds at the outcrop - A dialogue-writing assignment
48 588-589 Drummond, C.
    Analyzing fossil morphology - cladism
48 587 Wright, E.
    Evolution telephone
48 587-588 Drummond, C.
    Analyzing fossil morphology
48 586 Eves, R.L., and Davis, L.E.
    Measuring and describing a stratigraphic section in the classroom
48 585 Shaw, P.R.
    Hallway mapping of magnetic reversals
48 585-586 Tyburczy, J.A.
    Heads or tails - A learning cycle exercise on radioactive decay and age determination
48 584 Richardson, R.M. Geologic time (clothes) line
48 584 Shea, J.H.
    Having students determine whether the Earth is only ten thousand or at least several billion years old
48 583 Bennington, J.B.
    A group simulation of the geologic time scale
48 582-583 Edberg, S.J., and McConnell, S.L.
    What is synchronous rotation?
48 582 Hancock, G.S., and Morse, L.
    Measuring stream discharge in the field
48 581 O'Connell, S.B.
    An ocean-density demonstration
48 581 Dowse, M.E.
    Aquifer in a jug
48 580-581 O'Connell, S.B.
    Visualizing the Coriolis effect
48 579-580 Knox, J.A.
    Teaching weather forecasting in the "forecast factory"
48 579 Fenster, M.S.
    A jigsaw exercise in classification of coasts
48 578 Whittecar, G.R.
    A modified jigsay-type exercise for studying volcanic landforms
48 578 Niemitz, J.W.
    A role-playing exercise in coastal geology and land use
48 577 Pestrong, R.
    Making mudcracks
48 577 Pronk, T.G.
    Stimulating magma plumes
48 576 Richardson, R.M.
    The wave
48 576 Mattox, S.R.
    Teaching the basics about volcanoes to K-16 students
48 575 Richardson, R.M.
    Stripes on the sea floor
48 575 Hall-Wallace, M.K.
    Seismic waves live
48 574 Colson, M., and Colson, R.
    The spirit of the volcano
48 574 Niemitz, J.W.
    Igneous-rock classification in a large introductory geology course
48 573 Pronk, T.G.
    Demonstrating folds in metamorphic rocks
48 572 Harper, S.B.
    Large-format table-top charts for rock classification
48 572 Reynolds, S.J., and Semken, S.C.
    Rocks before terms and tables - From the concrete to the abstract
48 571 Thomas, J.J.
    Classification
48 571 Dowse, M.E.
    Everyday minerals
48 570 Benison, K.C.
    Using analogous materials in large introductory geology classes
48 543-544 Young, G.
    Student attitudes (Letter)
48 541-543 Wampler, J.J.
    Misconceptions - A column about errors in geoscience textbooks: Confusion about the changing eccentricity of the Earth's orbit
48 514-521 trop, J.M., Krockover, G.H., and Ridgway, K.D.
    Integration of field observations with laboratory modeling for understanding hydrologic processes in an undergraduate earth-science course
48 500-507 Furbish, D.J., and Parker, W.C.
    Corks, buoyancy, and wave-particle orbits
48 482-486 Macdonald, R.H., and Bailey, C.M.
    Integrating the teaching of quantitative skills across the geology curriculum in a department
48 478-481 Vacher, H.L.
    A course in geological-mathematical problem solving
48 474-478 Lutz, T.M., and Srogi, L.A.
    The role of a shadow course in improving the mathematics skills of geoscience majors
48 469-473 Roberts, S.M.
    Reinforcing quantitative skills with applied research on tombstone-weathering rates
48 464-468 Furman, T., and Merritt, E.
    A data-intensive approach to stodying climate and climate change in Africa
48 459-463 Keller, C.K., Allen-King, R.M., and O'Brien, R.
    A framework for integrating quantative geologic problem solving into courses across the undergraduate geology curriculum
48 455-458 Hall-Wallace, M.K.
    Using linear regression to determine plate motions
48 447-449 Stracher, G.B., and Shea, J.H.
    Enhancing quantitative skills of physical-geology students with a geologic compass
48 443-446 Herrstrom, E.A.
    Enhancing the spatial skills of non-geoscience majors using the global positioning system
48 440-442 Nelson, R.S., and Corbett, R.G.
    Rock-density exercises for introductory-level courses
48 431-435 Durpre, W.R. and Evans, I.
    Attempts at improving quantitative problem-solving skills in large lecture-format introductory geology classes
48 427-430 Shosa, J.D., Woodrow, D., and Orrell, S.
    Self-contained problem sets as a means of incorporating quantitative-skill development in existing introductory geoscience courses
48 423-427 Guertin, L.A.
    Using logic problems in introductory-level geoscience courses to develop critical reasoning and basic quantitative skills
48 413-418 Bailey, C.M.
    A quantatative approach to introductory geology courses
48 409-412 Macdonald, R.H., Srogi, L.A., and Stracher, G.B.
    Building the quantitative skills of students in geoscience courses
48 373-381 H.L. Vacher
    Computational geology 11 - Uniformitarianism and the inverse problem
48 337-342 Kvale, E.P., Powell, R.L., and McNerney, M.J.
    The art, history and geoscience of Hindostand whetstone gravestones in Indiana
48 333-336 Pestrong, R.
    Geology - the sensitive science
48 329-332 Morris, M., Morrison, D.L., and Rosenberg, G.D.
    Lithographic limestone as a teaching tool
48 317-320 Leo, R.F.
    Minerals and the visual arts
48 313-316 Crannell, A., and Frantz, M.
    A course in mathematics and art
48 300-303, 359 Moore, L.B.
    Scientific illustration techniques and handmade mineral paints fo geoscience classes.
48 296-299, 367-358 Allmon, W.D., and Ross, R.M.
    An art exhibit on dinosaurs and the nature of science
48 288-291, 348 Longhenry, S.C.
    Museums dissolving boundaries between science and art
48 284-287 Wright, E.
    Making art and doing science in an undergraduate earth-science course
48 280-283 Baker, L.L., and Sprenke, K.F.
    Field trip to a galaxy far, far away
48 279, 349-351 Rosenberg, G.D.
    More to earth science than meets the eye
48 276-278, 347 Hill, P.S.
    Teaching geochemistry through the artistic use of glass, ceramics and glazes
48 267-272 Gould, C.F.Jr., and Whitford, D.J.
    Computer-aided visualization and animation of ocean-wave dynamics
48 261-266 Velbel, M.A.
    Classroom index-card simulations of crystal growth
48 229-238 Vacher, H.L.
    Computational geology 10 - The algebra of deduction
48 216-221 Nicholl, M.J., and Scott, G.F.
    Teaching Darcy's law through hands-on experimentation
48 209-215 Kirschner, D., Encarnacion, J., and Agosta, F.
    Incorporating stable-isotope geochemistry in undergraduat laboratory courses
48 198-202 Darling, R.S.
    Modeling magmatic phase equilibria with synthetic h2O - KCl fluid inclusions
48 184-198 Mann, K.O.
    Teaching biostratigraphy
48 137-144 Barrows, L., and Nelson, R.S.
    Magnetic delineation of buried wastes at a church in Normal, Illinois
48 118 Shea, J.H.
    Editorial - Are textbooks full of disconnected facts?
48 76 Macdonald, R.H., Srogi, L. and Stracher
    Building the quantitative skills of students
48 70-76 Vacher, H.L.
    Computational geology 9 - The exponential function
48 30-32 Battles, D.A.
    The use of notecards as a technique for enhancing the quality of large introductory classes
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
48 19-23 Brevik, E.C.
    The value of soils courses to the geology student
48 5-18 Heath, C.P.M.
    The technical and non-technical skills needed by Canadian-based mining companies

47

8-11

Malone, D.H.

   

A faculty survey on field trips in undergraduate structural-geology courses

47

31-38

Soja, C.M.

   

Using an experiment in burial taphonomy to delve into the fossil record

47

39

Huffman, S.

   

Do high-school earth-science/geology courses satisfy university science admission requairements

47

70-71

Sanders, L.L.

   

Computational geology News and Views-theme session on teaching hydrogeology

47

71-72

Andersen, J., and Hansen, E.

   

Computational geology News and Views = Connecting science and mathematics general-education courses

47

86

Anonymous

   

Free NAGT memberships for outstanding undergraduate and graduate teaching assistants

47

110

Shea, J.H.

   

Education "research" at the annual meeting (editorial)

47

113-118

Picard, M.D.

   

Great expectation, slight contemplation - results of a survey of student attitudes on the eve of the new millenium

47

119-123

Hall-Wallace, M.K.

   

Integrating computing across a geosciences curriculum through an applications course

47

131-134

Murck, B.

   

Promoting and evaluating participation in high-enrollment undergraduate courses

47

135-142

Soreghan, G.S., and Soreghan, M.J.

   

A multi-week basin-analysis lab for sedimentary geology

47

150-157

Carlson, C.A.

   

Field research as a pedagogical tool for learning hydrogeochemistry and scientific-writing skills

47

158-165

Dunnivant, F.M., Newman, M.E., Brzenk, R., Moore, A., Alfano, M.J.

   

A comprehensive stream study designed for an undergraduate non-majors course in earth science

47

166-175

Vacher, H.L.

   

Computational geology 5 - If geology, then calculus

47

227-235

Anderson, K.S., Hickson, T.A., Crider, J.G., and Graham, S.A.

   

Integrating teaching with field research in the Wagon Rock Project

47

236-240

Hluchy, M.M.

   

The value of teaching x-ray techniques and clay mineralogy to undergraduates

47

241-248

Twidale, C.R.

   

A plea for the best of the past - Suggestions for teaching about landforms

47

249-254

Carpenter, J.R., Tolhurst, J.W., Day, E.A., Zenger, S., Barron, A. and Dozier, K.

   

A constructivist approach to a high-enrollment undergraduate environmental-education course

47

255-260

Mattox, S.R., An exercise in forecasting the next Mauna Loa eruption

47

260-265

Domack, C.W.

   

Teaching introductory meteorology through an observation-oriented term project

47

266-271

Davies-Vollum, K.S., Edgar, K.C., Fox, M.J., Fuller, E.R., Levin, E.C., McCaffrey, D.B., Reist, M.R., and Stamski, R.E.

   

Using dendroclimatology in a student-directed project.

47

280-288

Vacher, H.L.

   

Computational geology 6 - Solving problems

47

288-289

Macdonald, H.M.

   

Conferences on building quantatative skills of geoscience students

47

289

Lutz, T.M.

   

Computational geology - News and views - Shadow courses discusses at PKAL workshop

47

325-330

Reichard, J.S.

   

Switching from a traditional to a computer-based format for introductory geoscience lectures

47

350-356

Hodder, A.P.W.

   

Using a decision-assessment matrix in volcanic-hazard management

47

362-366

Guerra, D.V.

   

Emphasizing environmental concepts and policies in an introductory meteorology course

47

413-419

Levy,, J., and Mayer, L.

   

Systems modeling of nonequilibrium chemical reactions using <EM>STELLA</EM>

47

455-463

Vogt, A.

   

Toward a self-reflective science education

47

469-472

Beaudoin, G.

   

EXPLORE - Simulation of a mineral-exploration campaign

47

473-482

Vacher, H.L.

   

Computational geology 8 - The power function

47

487-489

Wampler, J.M.

   

Misconceptions - A column about errors in geoscience textbooks

47

497

Henry, W.A.III

   

Food for thought

47

503-504

Astwood, P.M.

   

1999 Summer field-course scholarship program 46476-478Wells, N.A.

   

A simple exercise about awareness and analysis of error

46

471-475

Abbott, P.L., and Zebrowski, E.Jr.

   

Natural disasters as a unifying theme for an interdisciplinary science course

46

467-470

Millar, C.E., and Mitalas, R.

   

Model of the Earth with a constand-density core and a constant-gravity mantle

46

460-464

Mayfield, J.D., and Schiffman, P.

   

Measuring the density of porous volcanic rocks in the field using a plastic-wrap coating.

46

439-449

Hall-Wallace, M.K.

   

Can earthquakes be predicted?

46

433-438

Lee, M.-K.

   

Hands-on laboratory exercises for an undergraduate hydrogeology course

46

427-432

Gillespie, B.M., and Giardino, J.R.

   

Explaining the importance of operation definitions to students

46

421-426

Reynolds, S.J., and Peacock, S.M.

   

Slide observations - Promoting active learning, landscape appreciation, and critical thinking in introductory-geology courses

46

418

Shea, J.H.

   

Enabling the uninterested

46

383-388

Vacher, H.L.

   

Computational geology 2 - Speaking logarithmically

46

354-363

Lang, H.M.

   

A case study approach to teaching environmental mineralogy

46

341-345

Malone, D.H.

   

A discussion-based exercise for teaching the use (and abuse) of the stratigraphic code

46

337-340

Diecchio, R.J.

   

A modular earth-science curriculum

46

330-336

Feldmann, R.M., Carney, J.S., and Schloman, B.F.

   

The effects of videotaping and attendance incentives to enhance performance in a high-enrollment oceanography course

46

321-330

Whisonant, R.C.

   

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

46

292-295

Vacher, Len

   

Computation geology 1 - Significant figures!

46

274-279

Renshaw, C.E., Taylor, H.A., and Reynolds, C.H.

   

Impact of computer-assisted instruction in hydrogeology on critical-thinking skills

46

267-273

Thomas, J.J.

   

Career advising at a small liberal-arts college

46

244-251

Bailey, C.M.

   

An integrative geologic mapping project for structural-geology courses

46

233-237

Davis, L.E., Kolb, R.L., and Derewetzky, A.

   

Molding and casting fossils for geology laboratories

46

178-181

Murray, K.S., and Yavine, Oved

   

Computer-assisted mineral identification for introductory-geology courses

46

146-148

Magloughlin, J.F.

   

A simple computer program for mineral recognition and study for geology undergraduates

46

141-145

Schultz, R.A.

   

Integrating rock mechanics into traditional geoscience curricula

46

137-140

Havholm, K.G.

   

An activity to introduce the geoscience perspective

46

132-136

Hudak, P.F.

   

Visualizing ground-water-flow fields and contaminant plumes in an undergraduate hydrogeology course

46

128-131

Brown, V.M.

   

Computers at geology field camp

46

110

Manduca, C.A.

   

Undergraduate research opportunities for geoscience students of color

46

107-109

Anonymous

   

Barbara Tewksbury named professor of the year for New York

46

106

Macdonald, Heather

   

Announcement and application form for NAGT faculty-enhancement workshop

46

61-66

Savarese, Michael

   

Collaborative learning in an upper-division university geobiology course

46

45-50

Heins, W.A., and Walker, J.R.

   

Using a campus waterway for undergraduate-course exercises and summer-research experiences

46

41-44

Tucker, D.R., Tucker, M.R., and Rieck, W.A.

   

A cooperative learning exercise using glacial gravels

46

24-27

Bralower, Timothy, Whitney, Donna, Kogan, Irina, and Campbell, David

   

A new interactive class and lab for undergraduate non-geology majors on Earth, climate, and life through time

45

412-414

King, H.M., and Dodson, R.L.

   

Integrating subdisciplines into upper-level geology courses

45

404-411

Rich, C.C., and Onasch, C.M.

   

An introductory-geology laboratory exercise on ground-water-pollution potential using the DRASTIC system

45

402

Shea, J.H.

   

Beginning a new academic year

45

359-362

Hodder, A.P.W.

   

A geotechnical approach to weathering simulation

45

354-358

O'Connell, S.B.

   

Communicating science in general-education science courses with popular-science books

45

349-353

Johnson, M.C., and Guth, P.L.

   

A realistic microcomputer exercise designed to teach geologic reasoning

45

344-348

Rice-Snow, S.

   

Terrain description as a collaborative-writing component in undergraduate geomorphology instruction

45

314-316

Wells, N.A.

   

Class journals, grading writing, and teaching writing style

45

308-313

Sullivan, M.A., and Dilek, Y.

   

Enhancing scientific literacy throught the use of information technology in introductory geoscience classes

45

268

Van Beuren, V.

   

Call for activities for environmental geosciences laboratory manual

45

246-251

Gore, P.J.W.

   

Using the world-wide web in the geology classroom

45

238-242

Astwood, P.M., and Slater, T.F.

   

Effectiveness and management of portfolio assessment in high-enrollment courses

45

234-237

Drake, J.C., Worley, I.A., and Mehrtens, C.J.

   

An introductory-level field-based course in geology and botany

45

221-224

Dickinson, W.W., and Hill, N.L.

   

An introductory field exercise on topographic mapping

45

216-220

Cordell, B.M.

   

A lunar-base lab for geology or astronomy courses

45

211-215

Abolins, M.J.

   

Using free digital data to introduce volcanic hazards

45

207-210

Caprariis, P.P.de

   

Impediments to providing scientific literacy to students in introductory survey courses

45

206-206

Amenta, R.V., Holyoke, C.W., Krohn, T.G.M., Bonder, M.J., and Leopold, M.C.

   

Undergraduate research in petrology approached through computer modeling of fabric evolution in igneous rocks

45

202

Shea, J.H.

   

Student evaluations of teaching

45

161

Anonymous

   

Announcement of free NAGT memberships for outstanding undergraduate and graduate teaching assistants

45

157-161

Stern, L.A., and Fogel, M.L.

   

Teaching multidisciplinary environmental science in a wetland setting

45

153-156

Smith, J.V.

   

A non-hierarchical rock-identification scheme

45

147-149

Miller, J.W.Jr., and Manns, M.L.

   

Expert systems as a tool for teaching mineral and rock identification

45

133-136

Howe, R.C.

   

Geologic contacts

45

109-112

Semken, S.C., and Morgan, F.

   

Navajo pedagogy and earth systems

45

104-105

Semken, S.C.

   

NAGT/GSA Symposium on geoscience education in native American communities

45

89

Anonymous

   

Free NAGT memberships for outstanding teaching assistants

45

88

Macdonald, H.

   

Announcement of workshop on innovative teaching and course design

45

72

Manduca, C.A.

   

Announcement of Keck Geology Consortium research opportunities

45

49-51

Ethington, R., and Freeman, T.

   

Tom Freeman -- 1996 Neil Miner awardee

45

27-37

Field, J.J., and Pearthree, P.A.

   

Geomorphologic flood-hazard assessment of alluvial fans and piedmonts

44

603-605

Mogk, D.W.

   

Partnerships in geoscience education through National Science Foundation programs

44

559-564

Gates, A.E., Langford, R.P., Hodgson, R.M., and Driscoll, J.J. III

   

Ground-water simulation apparatus for introductory and advanced courses in environmental geology

44

539-548

Mies, J.W.

   

Automated digital compilation of structural symbols

44

535-538

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

   

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

44

518-522

Ewing, R.C., and Crossey, L.J.

   

In Darwins footsteps

44

506-517

Rahn, P.H., and Davis, A.D.

   

An educational and research well field

44

408-411

McManus, D.A.

   

Mandated assessment of student-learning outcomes in geoscience departments

44

401-407

Niemitz, J.W.

   

Preparing geology majors for their future by assessing what works for students and faculty

44

395-400

Macdonald, R.H., and Kemp, K.M.

   

Teaching portfolios and their use in assessment

44

385-394

Nuhfer, E.B.

   

The place of formative evaluations in assessment and ways to reap their benefits

44

373-378

Brunkhorst, B.J.

   

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

44

366-372

Tewksbury, B.J.

   

Teaching without exams - The challenges and benefits

44

361-365

Glenn, W.H.

   

Integrating teaching about the Little Ice Age with history, art, and literature

44

340-342

Mogk, D.W.

   

Funding opportunities for undergraduate science education at the National Science foundation

44

309-314

Edwards, D.J., Bryon, D., and Sowerbutts, B.

   

Recent advances in the development and use of courseware within earth science teaching

44

300-308

Roof, S.R., and Savoy, L.E.

   

Laboratory exploration of Pleistocene climate change, orbital forcing, and ocean-atmosphere interactions

44

270-276

Machel, H.G.

   

Roadkill as teaching aids in historical geology and paleontology

44

266-269

Dove, J.E.

   

Student teacher identification of rock types

44

253-258

Searight, T.K., and Malone, D.H.

   

A geologic mapping problem for structural geology class

44

245-250

Dutch, S.I.

   

The standard model for reform in science education does not work

44

215-217

Wampler, J.M.

   

Geomythology - A column about errors in geoscience textbooks - 1. Mythical effects of friction on waves in shallowing water

44

197-201

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

   

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

44

179-182

Merino, E.

   

Melt and aqueous series of silicate crystallization displayed by chemical-potential diagrams

44

164-168

McConnell, D.A.

   

Using presentation software in large lecture classes

44

161-163

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

   

Using <EM>Geodynamics Data Base</EM> in a volcanology course

44

149-160

Shea, J.H.

   

An exercise on interpreting telescopic images of the Galilean satellites of Jupiter

44

57-64

Vernon, R.H.

   

Observation versus argument by authority - The origin of enclaves in granite

44

52-53

Harris, C.D.

   

A useful first lab for introductory geoscience courses

44

45-52

Clapp, E.M., Bierman, P.R., Church, A.B., Larsen, P.L., Schuck, R.A., and Hanzas, J.P. Jr.

   

Teaching geohydrology through analysis of ground-water resources and glacial geology in northwestern Vermont

44

18-22

Caprariis, P.P. de

   

A comparison of writing skills and test-taking skills in an environmental-geology course

44

365

Richter, F.

   

Food for thought

44

358

Shea, J.H.

   

The "problem" of enrollments

44

93

Schroeder, M.C.

   

Summer workshop - Field study (announcement)

44

88

Anonymous

   

Free NAGT memberships for outstanding undergraduate and graduate teaching assistants

44

83

Brady, J.

   

Announcement of a "Teaching Mineralogy Workshop - June, 1996"

43

534-539

Savoy, L.E.

   

Linking environmental history and earth studies in an undergraduate seminar

43

510-516

Blackwell, B.A., and Durocher, S.E.

   

A polot program for university outreach in Windsor, Ontario, Canada

43

497-506

Prothero, W.A.Jr.

   

Using technology to tame the large oceanography class

43

492-496

Tewksbury, B.J.

   

Connecting the geology of Africa with the prehistoric, historical, political, and economic evolution of the continent as a strategy for teaching introductory geology and attracting minority students to geology

43

485-491

Paola, C., Alexander, E.C.Jr., Edwards, R.L., Hudleston, P.J., Ito, E., Karato,

   

S.-I., Kelts, K.R., Kleinspehn, K.L., Moskowitz, B.M., Person, M., Seyfried, W.E., Sloan, R.E., Stout, J., Teyssier, C., and Tikoff, B.

   

Geodynamics as the center of a new earth-sciences curriculum and the theme of a new undergraduate laboratory

43

480-484

Smith, G.L.

   

Using field and laboratory exercises on local water bodies to teach fundamental concepts in an introductory oceanography course

43

471-476

Brady, J.B., and Boardman, S.J.

   

Introducing mineralogy students to x-ray diffraction through optical diffraction experiments by using lasers

43

461-465

Mogk, D.W., and King, J.L.

   

Service learning in geology classes

43

453-460

Hodge, D., Bursik, M., and Barclay, D.

   

Simulation of physical processes in environmental geology laboratories

43

404-407

Holbrook, J.M., Tibbs, N.H., Lowell, G.R., and Snowden, J.O.

   

Facilitating voluntary undergraduate research with a group-oriented Early Research Apprenticeship program

43

400-403

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

   

Research groups for undergraduate students and faculty in the 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 Education workshops

43

391-394

Starr, E.M.

   

Cooperative learning and its effects on geology achievement and science attitudes of preservice elementary-school teachers

43

385-390

Smith, D.L, Hoersch, A.L., and Gordon, P.R.

   

Problem-based learning in the undergraduate geology classroom

43

381-384

Munn, B.J., tracy, R.J., and Jenks, P.J.

   

A collaborative approach to petrology field trips

43

376-380

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

   

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

43

371-375

Pinet, P.R.

   

Rediscovering geologic principles by collaborative learning

43

366-370

Schweitzer, J.

   

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

43

361-366

Bekken, B.M.

   

A revised physical-geology-laboratory curriculum based on group learning

43

357-359

Kruse, S.E.

   

Using cooperative-learning methods to teach quantitative material in an undergraduate geophysics course

43

352-356

Ross, M.E.

   

Exercise for introductory environmental-geology lecture courses

43

346-351

Beiersdorfer, R.E., and Beiersdorfer, S.L.

   

Collaborative learning in an advanced environmental-geology course

43

341-345

Macdonald, R.H., and Korinek, L.

   

Cooperative-learning activities in large entry-level geology courses

43

334-340

Wiswall, C.G., and Srogi, L.

   

Using writing in small groups to enhance learning

43

332-334

Manner, B.M.

   

"Sink or swim" together in a geology classroom

43

330-331

Housel, E.S., Huston, A.L., Martin, C.A., and Pierce, T.L.

   

Student perspectives on a cooperative-learning experience

43

327-330

McManus, D.A.

   

Changing a course in marine geology from lecture format to a cooperative-learning format

43

322-326

Tewksbury, BJ.

   

Specific strategies for using the "jigsaw" technique for working in groups in non-lecture-based courses

43

317-321

Basu, A., and Middendorf, J.

   

Discovering new knowledge through collaborative learning in groups

43

309-316

Bykerk-Kauffman, A.

   

Using cooperative learning in college geology classes

43

306-308

Shea, J.H.

   

Problems with collaborative learning

43

305

Macdonald, R.H., and Kauffman, A.B.

   

Collaborative and cooperative activities as tools for teaching and learning geology

43

294-295

Tewksbury, B.

   

NAGT Distinguished Speakers Program for 1995-96

43

289-291

triplehorn, D.

   

On the back of an envelope - A column devoted to encouraging calculation in geology

43

227-229

Kopaska-Merkel, D.C.

   

Making an ice core

43

216-220

Slater, T.F., and Astwood, P.M.

   

Strategies for using and grading undergraduate student-assessment portfolios in an environmental geology course

43

152-157

Moore, A. and Derry, L.

   

Understanding natural systems through simple dynamical systems modeling

43

147-151

Coleman, S.L. and Soellner, A.M.

   

Scientific literacy and earthquake prediction

43

104-106

Anderson, G.G.

   

A problem-solving mineralogy course

43

43-46

Ulanski, S.L.

   

Curriculum reform in undergraduate geology programs

43

35-42

Diecchio, R.J.

   

Isostasy for geoscience labs

43

11-14

Kallio, L.H., and Peltoniemi

   

A computer program for learning basic refraction seismology

43

6-10

Mies, J.W.

   

Simple methods for rapid determination of lattice-preferred orientation in two dimensions

42

495-501

Stofflet, R.T.

   

Conceptual change in elementary-school teacher candidate knowledge of rock-cycle processes

42

471-477

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

   

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

42

468-470

Fletcher, F.W.

   

A hydrogeologic field laboratory for undergraduate instruction and research

42

462-467

Boger, P.D., and Boger, J.L.

   

Interactive computer applications for the improvement of introductory-geology laboratory exercises

42

456-461

Tibbs, N.H., and Cwick, G.J.

   

An equipment-intensive field methods course in environmental-geoscience

42

448-452

April, R.H.

   

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

42

444-447

Rosenberg, G.D. and Barth, A.P.

   

Acquisition of an automated X-ray diffractometer for advanced undergraduate instruction in the earth sciences

42

424-432

Ambos, E.A., Rigsby, C.A., and Larson, D.

   

Integrating geosciences into instruction-based archeological research on the Anasazi in southern Utah

42

312-315

Allen, J.E., and Burns, S.

   

The important first lecture to an introductory geology class

42

305

Macdonald, R.H.

   

Call for abstracts for NAGT theme session on collaborative teaching

42

303-304

Douglas, R., and Pipkin, B.W.

   

Presentation and acceptance of the 1993 R.W. Webb Award

42

302

Geary, E.E.

   

Call for nominations for GSA's Biggs Award

42

264-271

Wet, P. de

   

Integrating field observations with physical and computer models in an introductory environmental-geology course

42

249-257

Pestrong, R.

   

Geosciences and the arts

42

239-244

Romey, W.D.

   

Teaching geology through a porthole -- opportunities on a world cruise

42

238

Michel, F.C.

   

Food for thought

42

212-219

Maher, H.D.Jr.

   

The role of extension in mountain-belt life cycles

42

204

Chew, R.T.III

   

Discussion of editorial, "A sign of the times"

42

162-163

Kenah, C.

   

Squashed coins illustrate the power of structural geology

42

149-151

McGehee, T.L., Magee, R.W., and Ham, T.H.

   

A Department of Energy university summer associate program

42

129-133

Black, N.R.

   

Creative writing in historical geology as an alternative to the standard geologic report

42

125-128

Kirchner, J.G.

   

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

42

110

Shea, J.H.

   

Teaching improvement

42

86-87

Paull, R.K. and Paull, R.A.

   

1993 NAGT-USGS Summer Field training Program

42

7-9

Kastining, E.H. and Whisonant, R.C.

   

Robert C. Whisonant: 1993 Neil Miner Awardee

41

497-499

Nesterov, E.M.

   

Geoscience education in old and new Russia

41

490-496

Shea, J.H.

   

An exercise for introductory earth-science classes on using globular clusters to determine the size of the Milky Way galaxy and our position in it

41

442-445

Weiland, T.J.

   

A three-dimensional teaching aid for optical mineralogy

41

433-437

James, P.R., and Clark, I.F.

   

Grid sketching to aid teaching geological mapping in an area of complex polydeformation

41

425-432

Tikoff, B., Teyssier, C., and Fossen, H.

   

Computer applications for teaching general two-dimensional deformation

41

420-424

Kobluk, D.R.

   

An electronic textbook and its use in a historical geology course

41

391

Hannah, J.

   

Openings available in Boston workshop on NSF funding of instructional programs

41

324-328

Norris, R.M.

   

Field-trip crises large and small

41

312-314

Roy, E.C.Jr.

   

Reform in college-level geoscience education

41

304-311

Carpenter, J.R.

   

An overview of geoscience education reform in the United States

41

279-282

Hendrix, T.E., and Potter, N.Jr.

   

NAGT Summer Field course Scholarship Program - two decades of industry support for geological education

41

267-274

Fleisher, P.J., Franz, J.M., and Gardner, J.A.

   

Bathymetry and sedimentary environments in proglacial lakes at the eastern Bering Piedmont glacier of Alaska

41

226-230

Stofflett, R.T.

   

Preservice elementary teachers' knowledge of rocks and their formation

41

222-225

Chan, M.A.

   

Artwork and creative drawing - tools for learning and geologic synthesis

41

208-218

Rischbieter, M.O., Ryan, J.M., and Carpenter, J.R.

   

Use of microethnographic strategies to analyze some affective aspects of learning-cycle-based minicourses in paleontology for teachers

41

204-207

Picard, M.D.

   

Teaching the unknown in geology

41

197

Stierman, D., and Shea, J.H.

   

Multiple-choice exams (letter and response)

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

144-150

Black, N.R.

   

Integrating the geology of a specific geographic area into the laboratory component of a course in introductory oceanography

41

133-139

Gunter, M.E.

   

Some thoughts about teaching introductory geology

41

126-128

Mogk, D.W.

   

Undergraduate research experiences as preparation for graduate study in geology

41

104-105

Metz, C.L., and Harder, V.M.

   

The annotated bibliography as an introduction to geology and library research at the entry level

41

102

Shea, J.H.

   

Student expectations, faculty expectations

41

38-42

Harbor, J.M., and McClintock, K.A.

   

Teaching applied geomorphology with an exercise in urban storm-water management and erosion control

41

29-31

Kobluk, D.R.

   

Enhancing contact with students in high-enrollment geology courses with electronic bulletin boards

41

6-8

Anderson, R.A., and Miller, J.F.

   

Richard C. Anderson: Neil Miner Awardee for 1992

41

2

Shea, J.H.

   

Great Expectations (Editorial)

40

404-409

Shea, J.H.

   

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

40

398-403

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

   

Teaching geology using poster assignments

40

414-416

Richard, B.

   

1992 NAGT Summer Field Course Program report

40

393-397

Maher, H.D.Jr.

   

Open and closed rock cycles

40

389-392

Kirchner, J.G., and Corbett, R.G.

   

A student-assessment method appropriate for a geology

   

program

40

385-388

Mirsky, A.

   

Survey of writing courses in geoscience education

40

373-378

Feldman, H.W.

   

Geology and paleontology taught by a conference system

40

349

Brown, C.Q.

   

Reform in science education - a symposium

40

337

Duke University Press, and Swartz, C.

40

324-328

Dentith, M.C., and trench, A.

   

Teaching geophysics to students with various scientific

   

backgrounds

40

321-323

Follo, M.F.

   

Using athletic assemblages to illustrate biostratigraphic

   

principles

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

302-305

Karabinos, P., Stoll, H.M., and Fox, W.T.

   

Attracting students to science through field exercises in

   

introductory- geology courses

40

293-301

Pinet, P.R.

   

A primer on teaching higher-order thinking in

   

introductory-geology courses

40

287-292

Tewksbury, B.J.

   

Using the geology of the Indonesian region as a basis for

   

introductory- geology labs

40

279-286

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

   

Writing assignments augment learning in introductory

   

geology courses

40

272-278

Merritts, D.J., and Shane, E.B.

   

Effective use of hands-on activities, state-of-the-art

   

technology, and computers in introductory environmental

   

geology

40

270

Shea, J.H.

   

Deceiving oneself and others with multiple-choice exams

40

222-226

Harder, V.M., and Burns, G.L.

   

Geopardy - A computer-assisted review session

40

188-193

Kemp, K.M.

   

Walking tours of building stones for introductory geology

   

courses

40

142-146

Cummins, R.H., Ritger, S.D., and Myers, C.A.

   

Using the moon as a tool for discovery-oriented learning

40

140-141

Fetter, C.W.

   

Undergraduate preparation for graduate work in geology

40

139

Tobias, S.

   

Food for thought

40

129

Atkinson, R.C.

   

Food for thought

40

119-124

Garver, J.I.

   

A field-based course in stratigraphy and sedimentology

40

118

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

40

2

Whaley, P.W.

   

Letter on NSF and fields-of-study list

39

422

Allen, J.E.

   

Exercise in imagineering and writing

39

333-335

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

   

Association for Women Geoscientists Foundation Outstanding Educator Award

39

325-330

Westerback, M.E., and Azer, N.

   

Realistic expectations for rock identification

39

311-312

Hatfield, C.B.

   

Use of current news in teaching geology

39

279-283

D'Allura, J.A.

   

Interactive education in an introductory environmental-geology course

39

232-236

Mirsky, A.

   

Writing assignments as a continuum in geoscience education

39

230-231

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

   

Balancing teaching and learning geology on the writing fulcrum

39

224-226

Allen, J.C.

   

Integrating undergraduate research with a writing program

39

217-220

Fryer, K.H.

   

Regional geological context for a course in petrography

39

213-216

Mendelson, C.V.

   

Constructional morphology and exaption as perspectives for a term project in paleontology

39

206-213

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

   

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

39

204-205

Stanesco, J.D.

   

The personal journal as a learning and evaluation tool in geology field-trip courses

39

202-203

Clemons, J.

   

Classroom strategies for introductory geology

39

199-201

Macdonald, R.H.

   

Writing assignments challenge students in a physical-geology course

39

196-198

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

   

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

39

195

Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.

   

Food for thought

39

190-195

Niemitz, J.W., and Potter, N. Jr.

   

The scientific method and writing in introductory landscape-development laboratories

39

185-187

Schneiderman, J.S.

   

Learning geology by writing about the history of geology

39

184

Fischman, S.

   

Cartoon on writing for geology classes

39

181-184

Halsor, S.P., Faul-Halsor, C.L., and Heaman, P.B.

   

Enhanced student learning through writing in a physical-geology class

39

178-180

Davis, L.E., Eves, R.L., Corner, H.M., and Urbanczyk, K.M.

   

Student writing as a tool for writing across the curriculum in large introductory-geology courses

39

173

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

   

Writing assignments as a tool for teaching and learning geology

39

146-149

Picard, M.D.

   

A geologist at sea

39

126

Green, K.C.

   

Food for thought

39

100

Moore, J.A.

   

Food for thought

39

52-55

Singh, R.J.

   

Diagrams and test files for use in introductory geology courses

39

48-51

Starr, E.M.

   

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

39

28-30

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

   

Achieving geological literacy

39

27

Nielsen, R.

   

Food for thought

39

9-11

Ritger, S.D., and Cummins, R.H.

   

Using student-created metaphors to comprehend geologic time

38

428-433

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

   

Study of local radon occurrence as an interdisciplinary undergraduate research project

38

393-398

Feldmann, R.M., and Schloman, B.F.

   

Preparation of term papers based upon a research-process model

38

314-315

Allison, I.

   

Juggling for results

38

249-251

Nold, J.L.

   

Map and cross-section exercises for geology courses

38

238-242

Kemmerly, P.R.

   

Nonparametric-methods instruction in quantitative geology

38

225-228

Yoxall, W.H.

   

An earth science process centre

38

200-203

Romey, W.D.

   

The liberal arts as a route to rejuvenating geological education

38

197-199

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

   

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

38

194-196

Boardman, S.J., and Buchwald, C.E.

   

Maintaining geology enrollments during a period of decline

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

138-148

Shea, J.H.

   

Mathematics in physical-geology textbooks

38

88-93

McQueen, K.G., Taylor, G., Brown, M.C., and Mayer, W.

   

Integration of teaching and research in a regional geological mapping project

38

71

Hendrix, T.E.

   

NAGT-USGS cooperative summer field training program

38

30-37

Lumsden, D.N.

   

An earthquake lab for physical geology

38

6-8

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

   

Robert L. Folk, Neil Miner awardee for 1989

38

4-5

Nuhfer, E.B.

   

Anyone can teach earth science

37

332-336

Pinet P.R.

   

Developing models to convey understanding rather than merely knowledge of the methods of science

37

197-201

Pinet, P.R.

   

Understanding the language of argument and the methods of science

37

194-196

Nold, J.L.

   

Use of library readings to augment conventional

   

geology instruct/on

37

117-120

Macdonald, R.H. and Purdy, R.A.

   

Description and evaluation of a short writing assignment in historical geology

37

98-101

McKnigt, B.K.

   

A tumbler experiment as introduction to scientific research

37

327-31

Emiliani, C.

   

The role of the geological sciences in science education

37

20-23

Tinker, JR. Jr.

 

Undergraduate education in hydrogeology

37

320

Powell, J.L.

   

Food for thought

37

7-9

Kirchner, J.G., and Searight, T.K.

   

A road rally as a topographic map exercise

37

73

Sanford, N.

   

Food for thought

36

313-318

Picard, M.D.

   

training is everything

36

310-312

Potter, N., Jr.

   

1988 NAGT Summer field-course scholarship program

36

208-214

Cloud, P.

   

A new earth history for undergraduates

36

88-89

Plummer, C.C.

   

Music to soothe the savage physical-geology student

36

57-59

Potter, N., Jr.

   

1987 NAGT summer field-course scholarship program

36

18

Bouton, C., and Rice, Beryl, R.

   

Food for thought

35

207

Westheimer, F.H.

   

Food for thought

35

202

Blac, R.A.

   

Food for thought

35

177-178

Dyreng, I.

   

Tentative list of field excursions for Salt Lake City meeting

35

155-157

Archbold, N.L.

   

Inexpensive laboratory model with many applications

35

140-142

Robinson, G.D.

   

Using journal articles in an introductory geology class

35

133

McKown, D.B.

   

Food for thought

35

130-133

McKenzie, G.D.

   

Group approach to solving problems in introductory geology

35

89-92

Stephens, G.C.

   

Field-based introductory geology course in Rocky Mtns.

35

64-70

Butler, D.R.

   

Teaching principles and applications of dendrogeomorphology

35

47-48

Paull, R.A.

   

Presentation of the Neil Miner Award to L.R. Laudon

34

314-315

Schueller, D.A.

   

Easy way to fulfill a lab-science requirement

34

312-314

Tormey, B.B.

   

Amer.-Canad. effort in geoscience education

34

300-304

Hendrix, T.E.

   

NAGT-USGS Cooperative Summer Field Program

34

293-294

Friedman, G.M.

   

The dilemma of the geoscientist

34

268-273

Hayes, W.B.

   

Organizing an undergraduate gemology course

34

246-261

Simpson, C.

   

Determination of movement sense in mylonites

34

180-183

Kern, E.L.

   

Effect of field activities on student learning

34

173-179

Butler, J.J. Jr.

   

Earth science education in China

34

28-31

Gutstadt, A.

   

Statutory and administrative law

34

18-20

Dutch, S.l.

   

An advanced sea-floor spreading model

34

6-9

Orr, W.N.

   

Teaching geology in a penitentiary

33

291-293

Potter, Noel Jr.

   

1985 NAGT field-course scholarship program

33

281-283

Bichteler, Julie

   

Library instruction for geology students

33

277-280

Frizado, Joseph

   

A microcomputer-based x-ray diffractogram simulation program

33

264-265

Dutch, Steven 1.

   

An interference-color demonstrator

33

188-191

Christman, Robert, Aronoff, Steve, Burmester, Russ, Babcock, Scott, Engebretson, Dave, Schwartz, Maury, Talbot, Jim, Wodzicki, Antoni

   

Evaluations of some introductory geology textbooks

33

45-52

Searight, Thomas Kay

   

A computer-assisted petroleum exploration and development exercise for undergraduate geology students

33

32-37

Shifflett, Howard R.

   

Integrating field work and laboratory exercises for a secondary-level honors course

33

19-21

Mossman, D.J., Reinsborough, B.C., and Halabura, S.P.

   

Proposed senior-level half course in petroleum geology for a small university geology department

32

299

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

 

Enhancement of student values, interests, and attitudes in earth-science laboratory through a field-oriented approach

32

233

Muller, E.H.

   

Tales tills tell

32

226

Potter, N. Jr.

   

Periglacial geomorphology

32

155

Tank, R.W.

   

An undergraduate course in legal aspects of geology

32

119

Siever, R., and Gould, S.J.

   

1983 Neil Miner Award - Stephen J. Gould

32

96

Amenta, R.V.

   

A simulated research problem for undergraduate metamorphic petrology

32

10

Rowland, S.M.

   

An exercise in paleobiogeographic provinciality

32

5

Carpenter, J.R.,

   

The crisis in science education: A challenge to NAGT

31

387-389

Watts, S.H.

   

A Canadian approach to training technicians and technologists in the earth sciences

31

356-357

Singh, R.J.

   

Microscopic study of rocks and minerals in introductory geology courses

31

329-331

Kauffman, M.E.

   

1983 NAGT Summer Field-Course Scholarship Program

31

266-276

Graham, S.A.

   

Evolving concepts and teaching approaches in tectonics and sedimentation

31

208-210

Rodriguez, J.

   

A low-cost microcomputer in the geology classroom

31

179-183

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

   

New developments in minicourse programs for introductory and intermediate geology

31

145-146

Picard, M.D.

   

Up or out

31

83-86

Ferre, Frederick

   

Science, pseudo-science, and natural theology

31

4

Suttner, L.J.

   

President's Letter

30

310-311

Anguita, F.

   

A symposium on geology teaching in Spain

30

276-278

Matthews, W.H. Ill

   

Council on Education in the Geological Sciences (CEGS)

30

332-336

Kauffman, M.E.

   

Statistical analysis of applicants and participants in 1982 NAGT Summer Field Course Scholarship Program

30

283-286

Coash, J.R.

   

Geological education since GEO-Study

30

141-143

Pestana, H.R.

   

A semester of geology in Bermuda

30

136-141

Carpenter, J.R.

   

Alternative models for large group earth and environmental science courses: large-group adaptation of confluent environment education

30

96

Swartz, C.E.

   

Food for thought

30

5

Frankfurter, Felix

   

Food for thought

30

4-5

Shea, J.H.

   

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

29

228-232

Rossiter, M.W.

   

Geology in nineteenth-century women's education in the United States

29

169-175

Norris, R.M.

   

Early geologic education in California - Berkeley and Stanford show the way

29

135-139

Carpenter, J.R.

   

Measuring effectiveness of a college-level environmental earth-science course by changes in commitment to environmental issues

29

83-87

Mirsky, Arthur & East, J.R.

   

Teaching geology on weekends and at shopping centers

29

18-20

Powell, W.E.

   

Rocks and minerals as a viable course in the undergraduate curriculum

29

16-18

Keller, W. D.

   

Evaluation of causes for maximum and mini mum learning in undergraduate college courses

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