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Learning To Solve Problems By Scaffolding Analogical Encoding

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Conference

2007 Annual Conference & Exposition

Location

Honolulu, Hawaii

Publication Date

June 24, 2007

Start Date

June 24, 2007

End Date

June 27, 2007

ISSN

2153-5965

Conference Session

ERM Potpourri II

Tagged Division

Educational Research and Methods

Page Count

8

Page Numbers

12.1013.1 - 12.1013.8

Permanent URL

https://peer.asee.org/1506

Download Count

70

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Paper Authors

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David Jonassen University of Missouri

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Sanjay Rebello Kansas State University

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Sanjay Rebello is Associate Professor of Physics at Kansas State University. His research interest is in transfer of learning and how learners activate and coordinate their small-grain-size conceptual resources to make sense of new situations. He is particularly interested in the application of transfer of learning to problem solving in introductory undergraduate physics courses for both structured and
ill-structured problems.

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Carlos Wexler University of Missouri

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Carlos Wexler is an Associate Professor of Physics at the Department of Physics and Astronomy of the University of Missouri. He received a degree
from the University of Buenos Aires (Argentina) and a Ph.D. from the University of Washington (Seattle, WA, USA). His research in condensed
matter theory includes the study of highly correlated electron systems and organic materials, phase transitions and computer simulations of hydrogen
and methane storage in nanoporous materials. At the University of
Missouri, he has taught courses ranging from introductory physics for
non-majors to advanced graduate courses in quantum many-body theory. He is particularly interested in methods that improve structural understanding of science ("expert learning methods") and on making students take an active role in their own education.

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Zdeslav Hrepic Fort Hays State University

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Dr. Zdeslav Hrepic is Assistant Professor of Physics at Fort Hays State University and teaches physics and science teaching methods courses. He has been in the present position since earning his doctorate in Curriculum & Instruction from Kansas State University in 2004. Before the graduate study he was teaching Physics, Information Science and Technical Culture at the middle school level in his native Croatia. Within physics and science education, his research interests are focused on educational technology, cognitive issues in learning and teacher education.

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Gregory Triplett University of Missouri

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Dr. Triplett received his B.S. in electrical engineering from Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University and M.S. in electrical engineering from Florida State University. He completed his PhD as a member of the Intelligent Semiconductor Manufacturing Group at the Georgia Institute of Technology. He publishes in electronics, nanotechnology, and computer architecture venues. He is a member of numerous professional organizations including the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE), the National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE), the Institute for Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE), the IEEE Electron Devices Society, and Sigma Xi Scientific Research Society.

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Jonassen, D., & Rebello, S., & Wexler, C., & Hrepic, Z., & Triplett, G. (2007, June), Learning To Solve Problems By Scaffolding Analogical Encoding Paper presented at 2007 Annual Conference & Exposition, Honolulu, Hawaii. https://peer.asee.org/1506

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