1992 Joint Mathematics Meetings, Program by Special Session
Joint Mathematics Meetings Program by Special Session
Current as of Tuesday, April 12, 2005 15:08:54
1992 Joint Mathematics Meetings
Baltimore, MD, January 8-11, 1992
Lance W Small, AMS email@example.com
Kenneth A Ross, MAA firstname.lastname@example.org
AMS-MAA Special Session on Mathematics and Education Reform
Wednesday January 8, 1992, 2:15 p.m.-5:55 p.m.
AMS-MAA Special Session on Mathematics and Education Reform, I
An integrated science/mathematics major for pre-service elementary teachers.
John T. Kemper*, University of St. Thomas
Conceptual foundations of statistics: A technological and constructivist approach.
Marsha Davis*, Mount Holyoke College
Supporting high ability students through the American Regions Mathematics League (AMRL) - Soviet Exchange Program.
Mark Saul*, Bronxville School, Bronxville, New York and American Regions Mathematics League, New York, New York
Minority students' academic development in mathematics: Programmatic concerns and implications for mathematics education.
Charles H. Roberts*, Michigan State University
Small study groups for general student audiences.
Richard J. Maher*, Loyola University of Chicago
Distance learning projects within the Nebraska systemic initiative.
Donald W. Miller*, University of Nebraska, Lincoln
Problem solving: Comparing choices of natural language in elementary mathematics textbooks.
R. Daniel Hurwitz*, Skidmore College
Regina Hartmann, Skidmore College
EVERY Student succeeds.
Kenneth C. Millett*, University of California, Santa Barbara
Developing leadership for mathematics education: What is (should be) the University's role?
Philip Wagreich*, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
Thursday January 9, 1992, 8:00 a.m.-10:55 a.m.
AMS-MAA Special Session on Mathematics and Education Reform, II
Integrating problem solving and technology into mathematics teaching: A leadership and training project.
Elias Toubassi*, University of Arizona, Tucson
A description of a special in-service calculus course for high school teachers.
Peter Braunfeld*, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
Enhancing mathematics education using technology - the Arizona experience.
David Lovelock*, University of Arizona
Geometry and the imagination.
Jane Gilman*, Rutgers University, Newark
Assessment and mathematics education reform.
Alfred Manaster*, University of California at San Diego, La Jolla
Real mathematics from the start.
Nancy N. Casey*, Washington State University
Michael Fellows, University of Victoria
Resources for mathematics reform.
Mark Driscoll*, Educational Development Center, Massachusetts
Friday January 10, 1992, 8:00 a.m.-10:55 a.m.
AMS-MAA Special Session on Mathematics and Education Reform, III
An overview of vertically integrated projects.
Judith S. Sunley*, National Science Foundation
DIMACS, a vertically integrated center.
Daniel Gorenstein*, Rutgers University, Piscataway
DIMACS education programs.
Joseph G. Rosenstein*, Rutgers University, New Brunswick
The geometry center.
Albert Marden*, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
Vertically integrated education programs at the geometry center, Minneapolis, MN.
Harvey Keynes*, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
Regional institute in dynamical systems at Boston University.
Robert L. Devaney*, Boston University
Report on contemporary mathematics and technology as a driving force for educational reform.
Jonathan Choate*, Groton School, Groton, Massachusetts
The Regional Geometry Institute, Park City: A mathematician's apology.
Herb Clemens*, University of Utah
The regional geometry institute as a cross-cultural experience.
Naomi D. Fisher*, University of Illinois, Chicago
Geometry in the machine age: The five college regional geometry institute.
Donal O'Shea*, Mount Holyoke College
The education side of the Five Colleges Regional Geometry Institute.
P. Martin Conway*, Granby, Massachusetts
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