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Karin E. Lange, Julie L. Booth, and Kristie J. Newton

Presenting examples of both correctly and incorrectly worked solutions is a practical classroom strategy that helps students counter misconceptions about algebra.

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Wendy B. Sanchez

Educating students—for life, not for tests—implies incorporating open-ended questions in your teaching to develop higher-order thinking.

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Gloriana González and Anna F. DeJarnette

Students develop ownership and increase their understanding of mathematics when they are allowed to discuss alternative perspectives.

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Leigh Haltiwanger and Amber M. Simpson

Allowing students to write in mathematics class can promote critical thinking, illustrate an awareness of mathematical connections, and result in clear communication as they share ideas comfortably with peers.

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Amy F. Hillen and LuAnn Malik

A card-sorting task can help students extend their understanding of functions and functional relationships.

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Mark Pinkerton and Kathryn G. Shafer

An action research study focuses on the teaching strategies used to facilitate Problems of the Week.

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Kara J. Jackson, Emily C. Shahan, Lynsey K. Gibbons, and Paul A. Cobb

Consider four important elements of setting up challenging mathematics problems to support all students' learning.

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Quick Reads: Posters: More Than Just for Looks

a good idea in a small package

Greisy Winicki-Landman and Christine Latulippe

Posters, commonly employed for decoration, can be used to introduce and practice new concepts and help assess student learning.

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Ann C. McCoy, Rita H. Barger, Joann Barnett, and Emily Combs

While filling vases with water and observing volume and height relationships, students learn the fundamentals of functions.

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Colin Foster

Exploring even something as simple as a straight-line graph leads to various mathematical possibilities that students can uncover through their own questions.