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Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

4 edition of The effect of television on the interest patterns of Standard Nine pupils found in the catalog.

The effect of television on the interest patterns of Standard Nine pupils

J. J. De Beer

The effect of television on the interest patterns of Standard Nine pupils

by J. J. De Beer

  • 102 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Human Science Research Council in Pretoria .
Written in English

    Places:
  • South Africa.,
  • South Africa
    • Subjects:
    • Television and teenagers -- South Africa.,
    • High school students -- South Africa -- Attitudes.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 31.

      StatementJ.J. de Beer.
      SeriesResearch finding ;, COMM-N-48, Navorsingbevinding KOMM-N ;, 48.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHQ799.2.T4 D37 1980
      The Physical Object
      Paginationx, 31 p. :
      Number of Pages31
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3243005M
      ISBN 10086965943X
      LC Control Number83158336
      OCLC/WorldCa10711366

        Research suggests that increased hours of television (more than hours a week) viewing has a negative impact on the academic performance (as measured by grade point average (GPA)) of elementary aged school children (Fetler, ; Winn, ). With the reported increased hours of TV viewing time over the past three decades (Ploughoft & Anderson, ; Winn, ) and the . 3–5, and 6–8) showed temporal patterns that sup-ported the hypothesis that total television viewing contributed to lowered reading skill over time among the oldest cohort of children studied (Ritchie, Price, & Roberts, ). Some negative effects of total television viewing on reading acquisition in the early years were suggested in a.

        Staff believe that television has the most impact on pupils' behaviour (mentioned by 40% of those surveyed), and more influence than computer and video games (28%). The effects of television on children's behavior, attitude, and moral judgment Lauri Reinhardt experiment lasted over a nine-week summer nursery school. program. Observations of aggressive and pro-social behavior were conducted during free play for the entire session.

        Introduction. Television (TV), as one of the popular and most effective media, plays a major role in formation of behaviors, beliefs, emotions, and individual personality as well as social relationships ().Watching TV is a main hobby in people’s lives and has notable impacts on all age groups, particularly children and adolescents ().Due to the expanded use of TV, families need to improve. A research study into the effects of educational television on British secondary school pupils investigated the attitude changes and other effects resulting from follow-up activities such as discussions and essay writing. Results showed that follow-up activities stimulate pupils to become more open and tentative and less dogmatic. (EAO).


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The effect of television on the interest patterns of Standard Nine pupils by J. J. De Beer Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. The effect of television on the interest patterns of Standard Nine pupils. [J J De Beer]. The mean age of the pupils was () years. Television viewing time had a positive correlation with externalizing subscales which combine the delinquent behaviour and aggressive behaviour of.

Effects of television viewing on child development, highly contested topic within child development and psychology involving the consequences for children from the content of and the duration of their exposure to television (TV) programming.

The effects of television viewing on child development have aroused a range of reactions from researchers, parents, and politicians that has fueled a. A recent evaluation showed beneficial effects on parental behavior including health seeking, breastfeeding, television viewing, and injury prevention.

However, intervention mothers reported more depressive symptoms than did control mothers. 75 A third example is a videotaped interaction of the parent and child playing that is reviewed by a Cited by: Effect Television'sContribution An ASomewbat '!be Important Important No Don't Mean Cause Canse Canse Relationahip Know (01) Increases Sex Role Stereotyping ILl (02) Increases Interest in Sex (03) Decreases Reading Ability (04) Increases Desire for.

The existing research on television of interest to educators was analyzed and found to be grouped into four general categories: (a) studies of the general social effects of television, (b) content analyses, (c) studies of the educational effects of television, and (d) technical studies.

Studies in each of these four categories were reviewed and generalizations drawn from them. to access the effects of television viewing on the habits of students in select secondary schools in Zaria, Kaduna State.

Background of the Study Television is an important tool for most people, young or old, today most information are delivered to the public via this technology. It can now be accessed easily via cables or satellite. The exposure of American children and adolescents to television continues to exceed the time they spend in the classroom: 15 hours versus 12 hours by the time they graduate.1 According to recent Nielsen data, the average child and/or adolescent watches an average of nearly three hours of television per day.2These numbers have not decreased significantly over the past 10 years.3 By the.

The issue of pupils’ performance at schools has been of concern ever since modern education was introduced. Many countries have come to children’s attitudes, personality and behaviour patterns that lead to good performance at schools.

A study conducted by Mugisha () in. the television, both the young and the old found enough time to read. Apart from teachers, other professionals used to spend their leisure time in reading both English and vernacular literature. English medium schools almost always demanded extra reading from their students.

But all these have become a thing of the past. television watching by pre-school children needed to be investigated.

Hence the need to study effects of television on academic achievement and languages: English, Kiswahili and Mother Tongue acquisition to pre-school children in Tiriki East Division of Hamisi Sub-County, Vihiga County, Kenya.

patterns. • Pupils between 11 and 14 years of age might be pressured to place their childhood behind them as a result of constant interaction between young adults and early adolescents.

• The plan almost mandates a subject-centered program for the 6 years of secondary school. Teachers would be more subject-matter than child-oriented, and.

The effects are slightly positive for up to 10 hours of viewing a week, but beyond 10 hours the effects are negative and increasingly more deleterious until viewing time reaches 35 to 40 hours.

from television than is immediately measureable. For example, Mason () and Schramm, Lyle and Parker () noted that television viewing can be a tremendous source of vocabulary building for preschool children. Bean () stated that the average first grade child's vocabulary has almost doubled since he began viewing television.

Lyle and. However, the "direct effects model," has remained influential in the public debate about children and television despite the results of years of research. Research in more realistic settings showed the effects of exposure to television were weaker, with long-term effects.

Television enables the children to resolve the conflict and reach equilibrium of thoughts Television enables the children to gain the benefit of observational learning Television enables the children to actively construc t their thinking Television enables the children to.

Then all they have to do to get the required sum is solve 50 × = 5, The exercise will give students an enlightening experience with a truly lasting effect. There are patterns that can be motivating, especially if they are discovered by the student—of course, being guided by the teacher.

Unstructured playtime is more valuable for a young child's developing brain than is electronic media. Children younger than age 2 are more likely to learn and remember information from a live presentation than they are from a video.

about the effects of television advertising on children. After a discussion cf children's television viewing patterns, the report reviews the existing research relevant to such,issuas as children's rent interest, (2) review of existing research organized around.

Patterns quiz. Students investigate the numerical and geometric pattern and then extend it. Transparency. Hands-on class worksheet (kits, calculator, and pictures will be used). Investigate, describe, extend numerical and geometric patterns, including triangular numbers, perfect squares, patterns formed by powers, and arithmetic sequences.

student learning have consistently raised considerable interest in the thematic field of educational research (Hightower et al., ). Moreover, research on teaching and learning constantly endeavour to examine the extent to which different teaching methods enhance growth in student learning.Television's inhibitory effect on reading comprehension was not sensitive to children's IQ and socioeconomic status, but did depend on types of programs watched.

Partial support was found for two causal mechanisms underlying television's inhibitory effect on reading comprehension: (a) a television‐induced reduction in leisure‐time book. Television Effects on Education, Revisited I remember around seeing my 5-year-old son looking at test patterns and then a college physics course, while waiting for the cartoons to .