Hubert Ludwig, Ball State University

Back to Geometry Bibliography: Contents

Concept Worksheet: An Important Tool for Learning Charalampos Toumasis The example presented is geometric in nature, it deals with the characterization of a parallelogram. (88, 1995) 98 - 100 Bringing Pythagoras to Life Donna Ericksen, John Stasiuk, and Martha Frank Sharing Teaching Ideas. A pursuit game with path a right triangle. The questions are related to the theorem of Pythagoras. (88, 1995) 744 - 747 Making Connections by Using Molecular Models in Geometry Robert Pacyga Implementing the Curriculum and Evaluation Standards. Relating models to compounds found in chemistry. Connecting mathematics, science, and English. (87, 1994) 43 - 46 Pi Day Bruce C. Waldner Mathematically related contests held on March 14 (i.e. 3/14). (87, 1994) 86 - 87 Geometry and Poetry Betty B. Thompson Sharing Teaching Ideas. Reading poems to find one which conjure up geometric images and then illustrating the idea graphically. (87, 1994) 88 Exploratory Geometry - Let the Students Write the Text Virginia Stallings-Roberts A description of a course. (87, 1994) 403 - 408 Technology in Perspective Albert A. Cuoco, E. Paul Goldenberg, and Jane Mark Technology Tips. Constructions and investigations with dynamic geometry software. (87, 1994) 450 - 452 Word Roots in Geometry Margaret E. McIntosh Suggestions for a unit on word study in geometry. (87, 1994) 510 - 515 Animating Geometry Discussions with Flexigons Ruth McClintock A flexigon is created by stringing together plastic straws of varying lengths in a closed loop. These tools are then used to investigate the geometry of polygons. (87, 1994) 602 - 606 An Active Approach to Geometry Arthur A. Hiatt and William E. Allen Sharing Teaching Ideas. A variation on the problem of finding a minimum path from A to B if you required to go through C. (87, 1994) 702 - 703 A Core Curriculum in Geometry Martha Tietze The use of hands-on activities in the third year of an integrated sequence for the non-college bound. (85, 1992) 300 - 303 Problem Solving with Cubes Christine A. Browning and Dwayne E. Channell Activities for developing spatial-reasoning skills. (85, 1992) 447 - 450, 458 - 460 Folding Perpendiculars and Counting Slope Ann Blomquist Sharing Teaching Ideas. Folding activities to discover relations between slopes of perpendicular lines. (85, 1992) 538 - 539 Playing with Blocks: Visualizing Functions Miriam A. Leiva, Joan Ferrini-Mundy, and Loren P. Johnson Activities which could be used to develop spatial visualization. (85, 1992) 641 - 646, 652 - 654 Integrating Transformation Geometry into Traditional High School Geometry Steve Okolica and Georgette Macrina Moving transformation geometry ahead of deductive geometry. (85, 1992) 716 - 719 Van Hiele Levels of Geometric Thought Revisited Anne Teppo Relating the van Hiele theory to the Standards. (84, 1991) 210 - 221 Communicating Mathematics Mary M. Hatfield and Gary G. Bitter Generating patterns and making conjectures. (84, 1991) 615 - 621 Make Your Own Problems - and Then Solve Them Robert L. Kimball Activities for solving a maximum problem. (84, 1991) 647 - 655 STAR Experimental Geometry: Working with Mathematically Gifted Middle School Students Gary Talsma and Jim Hersberger A description of a course for mathematically gifted middle school students. (83, 1990) 351 - 357 High School Geometry Should be a Laboratory Course Ernest Woodward Encourages the use of a laboratory format in geometry teaching. (83, 1990) 4 - 5 Students' Microcomputer-aided Exploration in Geometry Daniel Chazan Using the Geometric Supposers. (83, 1990) 628 - 635 An Interactive Approach to Problem Solving: The Relay Format Viji K. Sundar A game for review purposes. Some geometry problems are included. (82, 1989) 168 - 172 "Figuring" Out A Jigsaw Puzzle Ken Irby Sharing Teaching Ideas. Analyzing a puzzle using geometric techniques. (82, 1989) 260 - 263 Games, Geometry, and Teaching George W. Bright and John G. Harvey Games for teaching content and developing problem solving skills. (81, 1988) 250 - 259 Let ABC Be Any Triangle Baruch Schwartz and Maxim Bruckheimer Drawing a triangle that does not look special. (81, 1988) 640 - 642 Dodecagon of Fortune Dane R. Camp Sharing Teaching Ideas. A game for use during reviews. (81, 1988) 734 - 735 The Indirect Method Joseph V. Roberti Examples of indirect proofs and suggested further problems for investigation. 80, (1987) 41 - 43. Guessing Geometric Shapes Gloria J. Bledsoe A guessing game designed to help students to become familiar with properties of various geometric figures, applications to both two and three dimensions. 80, (1987) 178 - 180. Sometimes Students' Errors Are Our Fault Nitsa Movshovitz-Hadar, Shlomo Inbar, and Orit Zaslavsky Examples of student errors in written tests which can be attributed to editorial factors. Three of four problems examined are geometric in nature. 80, (1987) 191 - 194. Discoveries with Rectangles and Rectangular Solids Lyle R. Smith Differentiating between area and perimeter for rectangles and between volume and surface area for rectangular solids. 80, (1987) 274 - 276. Stuck! Don't Give Up! Subgoal-Generation Strategies in Problem Solving Robert J. Jensen Managing the problem solution process. Subgoals and strategies. 80, (1987) 614 - 621, 634. Place Your Geometry Class in "Geopardy" Hal M. Saunders A Jeopardy-like game for teaching and reviewing geometric facts. 80, (1987) 722 - 725. Teaching the Elimination Strategy Daniel T. Dolan and James Williamson Activities for developing the problem solving skill elimination. 79, (1986) 34 - 36, 41 - 47. Logo and the Closed-Path Theorem Alton T. Olson Investigation of some plane geometry theorems utilizing Logo and the Closed-Path Theorem. Logo procedure included. 79, (1986) 250 - 255 Teaching Students How to Study Mathematics: A Classroom Approach Marcia Birken Not specifically geometry oriented, but still quite useful. Eight procedures involved. 79, (1986) 410 - 413. The Geometric Supposer: Promoting Thinking and Learning Michal Yerushalmy and Richard A. Houde A description of classroom use of the Supposer. 79, (1986) 418 - 422. Logo in the Mathematics Curriculum Tom Addicks Using Logo to produce bar graphs and pie charts. 79, (1986) 424 - 428. Math Trivia Jim Kuhlmann An activity dealing with a Trivial Pursuit approach to mathematics learning. There are some geometry questions involved. 79, (1986) 446 - 454. Using Writing to Learn Mathematics Cynthia L. Nahrgang and Bruce T. Peterson Not specifically geometry oriented but the journal writing concept which is discussed here could be applied in a geometry class. 79, (1986) 461 - 465. The Looking-back Step in Problem Solving Larry Sowder Looking-back after the completion of the solution to a problem to search for other problems. The technique is applied to one geometry problem. 79, (1986) 511 - 513. Chomp--an Introduction to Definitions, Conjectures, and Theorems Robert J. Keeley A game designed to introduce students to the concepts of conjecture, theorem, and proof. 79, (1986) 516 - 519. A Lab Approach for Teaching Basic Geometry Joan L. Lennie Construction of a device for measuring angles and its use to make indirect measurements. 79, (1986) 523 - 524. Informal Geometry - More is Needed Philip L. Cox Sound-off feature urging the teaching of more informal geometry at the secondary level. 78, (1985) 404 - 405. Spadework Prior to Deductive Geometry J. Michael Shaughnessy and William F. Burger A discussion of van Hiele levels and their applications to methods of preparing students for deductive geometry. 78, (1985) 419 - 428. How Well Do Students Write Geometry Proofs? Sharon L. Senk The results of some testing regarding proof writing ability developed by secondary geometry students. Data from the CDASSG project. 78, (1985) 448 - 456. Microworlds: Options For Learning and Teaching Geometry Joseph F. Aieta Using Logo to study relations in families of figures. Logo procedures provided. 78, (1985) 473 - 480. The Shape of Instruction in Geometry: Some Highlights from Research Marilyn N. Suydam "Why, what, when, and how is geometry taught most effectively." Research findings on these questions. 78, (1985) 481 - 486. Seeking Relevance? Try the History of Mathematics Frank J. Swetz Suggestions for incorporating historical material into secondary classroom presentations. Several geometrical aspects are included. 77, (1984) 54 - 62. Adding Dimension to Flatland: A Novel Approach to Geometry Donald H. Esbenshade, Jr. Adding a cultural dimension to a secondary geometry course by requiring the reading of Abbott's Flatland. 76, (1983) 120 - 123. Learning By Example Thomas Butts Some geometry problems are involved in the discussion. 75, (1982) 109 - 113. Is Your Mind In A Rut? Glenn D. Allingen Negative mind sets (visual perception, Einstellung effect, functional fixedness) encountered in the mathematics classroom. Geometrical examples. 75, (1982) 357 - 361, 428. Understanding Area and Area Formulas Michael Battista A sequence of lessons to discourage some common misunderstandings about area. 75, (1982) 362 - 368, 387. Making Geometry A Personal and Inventive Experience Richard G. Brown Using a discover-it-yourself approach to the teaching of geometry. 75, (1982) 442 - 446. Motivating Students To Make Conjectures and Proofs In Secondary School Geometry Lynn H. Brown Guided discovery with worksheets. 75, (1982) 447 - 451. Activities From "Activities": An Annotated Bibliography Christian A. Hirsch Articles from the "Activities" section. Geometry (47 - 49). 73, (1980) 46 - 50. Help For The Slower Geometry Student Diane Bohannon Analysis of proofs (worksheet). 73, (1980) 594 - 596. A Theorem Named Fred Lloyd A. Jerrold Developing an often used procedure into a theorem. 73, (1980) 596 - 597. To Prove Or Not To Prove - That Is The Question Thomas E. Inman Suggested procedure for teaching the art of geometric proof. 72, (1979) 668 - 669. Geometry: A Group Participation Game Of Definitions Linda C. Barkey A game for definition learning. 71, (1978) 117 - 118. Teacher-Made Cassette Tapes - Geometry Brendan Brown and Dorothy Dow Discusses the use of audio tapes in geometry instruction. 69, (1976) 375 - 376. Grading and Class Management In Geometry Jane Broadbooks Individualized instruction in geometry. 69, (1976) 376 - 377. Chess In The Geometry Classroom Nancy C. Whitman Using chess to introduce the study of geometry. 68, (1975) 71 - 72. Results and Implications of the NAEP Mathematics Assessment: Secondary School Thomas P. Carpenter, Terrence G. Coburn, Robert E. Reys, and James W. Wilson Title tells all. (Geometry on 465 - 467.) 68, (1975) 453 - 470. A Geometry Game James B. Caballero Designed to develop precise mathematical modes of expression. 67, (1974) 127 - 128. The Converses Of A Familiar Isosceles Triangle Theorem F. Nicholson Moore and Donald R. Byrkit Converses, difference between necessary and sufficient conditions, use of counterexamples. 67, (1974) 167 - 170. A System To Analyze Geometry Teacher's Questions Morton Friedman Suggestions for analyzing teaching. 67, (1974) 709 - 713. In Search Of The Perfect Scalene Triangle Bro. L. Raphael, F.S.C. Drawing a triangle which is noticeably not isosceles nor right. 66, (1973) 57 - 60. Geometry and Other Science Fiction Jerry Lenz Bibliography (including some science fiction) chosen for its geometrical content. 66, (1973) 529. Revolution, Rigor and Rigor Mortis Stephen S. Willoughby Appropriateness of various degrees of rigor in the teaching of mathematics. 60, (1967) 105 - 108. A Model For Teaching Mathematical Concepts Kenneth B. Henderson Primarily concerned with definitions. 60, (1967) 573 - 577. A Comparative Study Of Methods Of Teaching Plane Geometry James L. Jordy Programmed material, conventional lectures, etc. 57, (1964) 472 - 478. The First Days Of Geometry Edward Davis Introduction to deductive reasoning. 56, (1963) 645 - 646. Using The Overhead Projector In Teaching Geometry Harmon Unkrich Suggested slides and procedures. 55, (1962) 502 - 505. High School Geometry via Ruler-and-Protractor Axioms - Report On A Classroom Trial Max S. Bell Use of the Birkhoff-Beatley approach. 54, (1961) 353 - 360. The Game of Euclid A. Henry Albaugh Geometry via a card game. 54, (1961) 436 - 439. When I Teach Geometry Hope H. Chipman Suggestions for teaching. 53, (1960) 140 - 142. Teaching The Etymology Of Mathematical Terms T.F. Mulcrone, S.J. Making use of word origins and meanings in the teaching of mathematics. 51, (1958) What Is Wrong With Euclid? A.E. Meder, Jr. Should the methods of Euclid be used in the teaching of high school geometry? 51, (1958) 578 - 584. A Logical Beginning For High School Geometry John D. Wiseman, Jr. Introducing students to geometry 51, (1958) 462 - 463. An Electric Matching Device Clarence Clander A Teaching aid. 49, (1956) 278 - 279. Prove As Much As You Can Robert R. Halley Assignment suggestions. 49, (1956) 491 - 492. Mathematics - A Language George R. Seidel Training students to reason clearly. 48, (1955) 214 - 217. The Use Of Puzzles In Teaching Mathematics Jean Parker Examples, several geometrical. 48, (1955) 218 - 227. Mathematics As A Creative Art Julia Wells Bower Uses the works of Euclid to consider creation in mathematics. 47, (1954) 2 - 7. The Angle-Mirror - A Teaching Device for Plane Geometry Lauren G. Woodby How to use it. 47, (1954) 71 - 72. A Simple Multiple Purpose Dynamic Device Frances Ek A teaching aid for demonstrating angles, parallels, etc. 47, (1954) 184 - 185. Models Of Loci John F. Schacht The construction of devices satisfying loci expressions. 47, (1954) 546 - 549. Blackboard Locus Drawing Device Mathematics Laboratory (Monroe High School) How to construct one. 46, (1953) 88 - 89. The Case For Syllogism In Plane Geometry James F. Ulrich Use the form of logic but avoid the rigors in teaching high school geometry. 46, (1953) 311- 315, 323. Random Notes On Modern Geometry William C. Schaff Bibliography. 46, (1953) 355 - 357. The Carpenter's Rule: An Aid In Teaching Geometry Ethel L. Moore Suggestions for use. 46, (1953) 478. The Multi-Converse Concept In Geometry Frank B. Allen Variations on theorems. 45, (1952) 582 - 583. A Multiple Purpose Device Louise B. Eddy Construction of and uses for work with triangle, quadrilateral and locus theorems. 44, (1951) 320 - 322. Teaching For Generalization In Geometry Frank B. Allen So that transfer of learning will be possible. Examples, topics and techniques. 43, (1950) 245 - 251. A New Technique In Plane Geometry D. A. Zarlengo The use of color-coded figures in proofs. 41, (1948) 189 - 190. Linkages As Visual Aids Bruce E. Meserve Use as demonstration devices. 39, (1946) 372 - 379. A Guiding Philosophy For Teaching Demonstrative Geometry Morris Hertzig Motivating the study of synthetic geometry. 38, (1945) 112 - 115. How To Develop Critical Thinking About Inter-Group Relations In The Geometry Classroom Paul E. Cantonwine Logical reasoning applied to social, economic and moral problems. 42, (1949) 247 - 251. How Shall Geometry Be Taught? M. Van Waynen Suggested techniques. 37, (1944) 64 - 67. The Place Of Experimentation In Plane Geometry Harry Sitomer Using manipulatives to investigate geometric conjectures. 37, (1944) 122 - 124. Developing Mental Perspective and Unity Of Principle In Geometry Peter Drohan Coordinating geometric knowledge by grouping it about certain figures. 37, (1944) 209 - 211. Enriching Plane Geometry With Air Navigation Harry Schor Visualization of geometric principles by use of some principles of navigation. 37, (1944) 254 - 257. Developing The Principle Of Continuity In The Teaching Of Euclidean Geometry Daniel B. Lloyd Introducing the concept of continuity into the teaching of geometry. 37, (1944) 258 - 262. The Use Of Models In The Teaching Of Plane Geometry F. M. Burns Methods and reasons for use. 37, (1944) 272 - 277. Developing Reflective Thinking Through Geometry Inez M. Cook Course organization and material. Results of an experiment. 36, (1943) 79 - 82. Teaching Solid Geometry Nancy C. Wylie Suggested methods. 36, (1943) 126 - 127. Teaching A Unit In Logical Reasoning In The Tenth Grade Daniel B. Lloyd Objectives, content, bibliography. 36, (1943) 226 - 229. A New Technique In Handling The Congruence Theorems In Plane Geometry Ralph C. Miller Using constructions. 36, (1943) 237 - 239. Geometry For Everyone Kenneth S. Davis Objects occurring in everyday life which can be used to illustrate geometric principles. 35, (1942) 64 - 67. Individual Differences and Course Revision In Plane Geometry James M. Lynch Dealing with the problem of the increase in the numbers of non-college-bound students. 35, (1942) 122 - 126. You Can Make Them Clara O. Larson The construction of geometric models and tools. (Angle bisector, parallel rulers, etc.) 35, (1942) 182 - 183. The War On Euclid Charles Salkind Comments on attempts to modify methods and content in plane geometry. 35, (1942) 205 - 207. Geometry For All Laymen Harold Fawcett Using a course in geometry to develop reflective thinking. 35, (1942) 269 - 274. Vocabulary In Plane Geometry Earl R. Keesler Research assignments for determining word origins in plane geometry. 35, (1942) 331. A Reorganization Of Geometry For Carryover Harold D. Alten Changing the geometry course so as to have the students apply the type of geometric reasoning required in non-geometric situations. 34, (1941) 151 - 154. A Helpful Technique In Teaching Solid Geometry James V. Bernardo The use of models. 33, (1940) 39 - 40. Vitalizing Geometry With Visual Aids R. Drake and D. Johnson Activities, objectives, supplies and equipment. 33, (1940) 56 - 59 Three Major Difficulties In The Learning Of Demonstrative Geometry Rolland R. Smith Part I - Analysis of Errors. Particular errors and data on the numbers of students committing them. 33, (1940) 99 - 134. Three Major Difficulties In The Learning Of Demonstrative Geometry Rolland R. Smith Part II - Description and Evaluation Of Methods Used To Remedy Errors The title tells it all. 33, (1940) 150 - 178. The Teaching Of "Flexible" Geometry Daniel B. Lloyd The use of linkages (pantographs, etc.) in the teaching of geometry. 32, (1939) 321 - 323. The Educational Value Of Logical Geometry J.H. Blackhurst Suggestions for improving the teaching of geometry. 32, (1939) 163 - 165. Inverted Geometry Daniel Luzen Morris Teaching geometry by beginning with solids and planes, then proceeding to points and lines. 31, (1938) 78 - 80. The Nature and Place Of Objectives In Teaching Geometry E. R. Breslich Suggested methods and materials for teaching geometry. 31, (1938) 307 - 315. Linkages Joseph Hilsenrath Types, uses, theory, history. 30, (1937) 277 - 284. Generalization As A Method In Teaching Mathematics R.M. Winger A generalization of the theory of Pythagoras. 29, (1936) 241 - 250. The Use Of Original Exercises In Geometry Mabel Syles Suggestions for the assigning of exercises from geometry texts. 28, (1935) 36 - 42. Visualizing Geometry Through Illustrative Material Idella Waters Using models to demonstrate geometric principles. 28, (1935) 101 - 110. A Psychological Analysis Of Student's Reasons For Specific Errors On Drill Materials In Plane Geometry Lyle K. Henry Errors, reasons, recommendations. 28, (1935) 482 - 488. Analysis Is Not Enough Alma M. Fabricius Teaching geometry in the light of Gestalt Psychology. Developing analysis and synthesis. 27, (1934) 257 - 264. "Locus Makes A Plea" D. McLoed The use of locus problems in the teaching of geometry. 27, (1934) 336 - 339. Teaching The Locus Concept In Plane Geometry E. B. Woodford Techniques and tools for drawing loci. 26, (1933) 105 - 106. An Attempt To Apply The Principles Of Progressive Education To The Teaching Of Geometry Leroy H. Schnell Objectives, preliminary steps, one unit of material. 26, (1933) 163 - 175. Book Propositions In Teaching Geometry Aaron Horn Present original problems on examinations rather than results from the text. 25, (1925) 76 - 78. Laboratory Work In Geometry R. M. McDill Using square, protractor, compass, rule, scissors, etc. 24, (1931) 14 - 21. The Fusion Of Plane and Solid Geometry Joseph B. Orleans Teaching a combined course. 24, (1931) 151 - 159. A Combined Course In Plane and Solid Geometry? Charles A. Stone Opinions, questionnaires, results of experimental courses. 24, (1931) 160 - 165. Individual Work In Plane Geometry James H. Zant The use of work sheets in teaching geometry. 23, (1930) 155 - 160. Geometry In The Junior High School Marie Gugle What should be taught? How should it be taught? Course outline included. 23, (1930) 209 - 226. Geometry Measures Land W. R. Ransom Geometry has become too much an exercise in pure logic. 23, (1930) 243 - 251. Grouping In Geometry Classes H. Weissman Discussion, different materials and examinations for different ability levels within the same classroom. 22, (1929) 93 - 108. Concerning Orientation and Application In Geometry D.G. Ziegler Using intuition and applications in the teaching of geometry. 22, (1929) 109 - 116. Two Methods Of Teaching Geometry: Syllabus vs Textbook James D. Ryan Teaching without a text is superior. 21, (1928) 31 - 36. Techniques and Devices Conducive To Better Teaching Of Geometry Laura Blank Outline of suggested steps for studying geometry. Examples. Comments. 21, (1928) 171 - 181. The Teaching Of Properties In Plane Geometry Warren R. Good and Hope H. Chipman Literature review, textbook analysis, proposed course changes. 21, (1928) 454 - 464. A Different Beginning For Plane Geometry H.C. Christofferson Beginning with construction of triangles and congruence by SSS. 21, (1928) 479 - 482. Analysis Versus Synthesis Alma M. Wuest Using analytical thinking in a geometry class. 20, (1927) 46 - 49. A Number Of Things For Beginners In Geometry Vesta A. Richmond Some facts of which beginning geometry students should be made aware. 20, (1927) 142 - 149. The Laboratory Method In Teaching Of Geometry C. A. Austin Geometry as an experimental science. 20, (1927) 286 - 294. Teaching Plane Geometry Without A Textbook Theodore Strong Comments on methods and results. 19, (1926) 115 - 119. Heresy and Orthodoxy In Geometry George W. Evans How should geometry be taught? 19, (1926) 195 - 201. Suggestions On Conducting The Recitation In Geometry J.O. Hassler Methods of class presentation. 19, (1926) 411 - 418. Adapting Plane Geometry To Pupils Of Limited Ability Martha Hildebrandt How to deal with the slow and the reluctant learner. 18, (1925) 102 - 110. Purpose, Method and Mode Of Demonstrative Geometry W.W. Hart Why and how demonstrative geometry should be taught. 17, (1924) 170 - 177. The Slide Rule In Plane Geometry W.W. Gorsline Uses. 17, (1924) 385 - 403. A Study Of The Cultivation Of Space Imagery In Solid Geometry Through The Use Of Models Edwin W. Schreiber Classroom models and their construction. 16, (1923) 103 - 111. Experimental Geometry G. A. Harper Experiments followed by formal proof. Examples and suggested exercises. 15, (1922) 157 - 163. The Teaching Of Beginning Geometry A. J. Schwartz Historical beginnings, some suggested topics and approaches. 15, (1922) 265 - 282. First Lessons In Demonstrative Geometry M. J. Neweel and G. A. Harper Introducing principles of demonstrative geometry. 14, (1921) 42 - 45. Geometry Detected By Sherlock Holmes Blanche B. Hedges Holmesian crime detection methods applied to geometric analysis. 14, (1921) 128 - 136. Teaching Incommensurables Vera Sanford Some geometric examples included. 14, (1921) 147 - 150. The Teaching Of Locus Problems In Elementary Geometry Fred D. Aldrich Suggestions and examples. 14, (1921) 200 - 205. Comments On The Teaching Of Geometry Frank C. Touten Suggested teaching methods. 14, (1921) 246 - 251. Geometric Stereograms - A Device For Making Solid Geometry Tangible To The Average Student Walter Francis Shinton Use of colored glasses and special drawings to produce 3-D effects. 8, (1915-1916) 124 - 131. Some Ideas On The Study Of Geometry Charles R. Schultz A discussion of a movement to bring about better teaching of geometry. 6, (1913-1914) 1 - 9. Originals In Geometry Harry B. Marsh Teaching problem solving in geometry. 6, (1913-1914) 17 - 21. Some Suggestions On Decreasing The Mortality In Our Geometry Classes William R. Lasher Special classes for slow learners. 4, (1911-1912) 26 - 31. The Way To Begin Solid Geometry Howard F. Hart Some teaching methods. 4, (1911-1912) 98 - 103. Special Devices In Teaching Geometry Paul Noble Peck Some suggested methods. 3, (1910,1911) 49 - 55. Intuition and Logic In Geometry W. Betz The use of intuition in the teaching of geometry. The school cannot take the attitude of the rigorous mathematician. 2, (1909-1910) 3 - 31. Some Suggestions In The Teaching Of Geometry Isaac J. Schwatt A detailed discussion of many topics. 2, (1909-1910) 94 - 115. The Aims Of Studying Plane Geometry and How To Attain Them E. P. Sisson How can a teacher be most effective? 1, (1908-1909) 44 - 47. Teaching Classes In Plane Geometry To Solve Original Exercises Fletcher Durell Steps in problem solving. Comments on classroom use. 1, (1908-1909) 123 - 135. The Syllabus Method Of Teaching Plane Geometry Eugene R. Smith Comments on then current teaching methods. Argues for the use of the syllabus method. 1, (1908-1909) 135 - 147. H.J.L. 07/15/97 email: 00hjludwig@bsu.edu home page: http://www.cs.bsu.edu/~hjludwig/ |

[**Privacy Policy**]
[**Terms of Use**]

Home || The Math Library || Quick Reference || Search || Help

http://mathforum.org/