Improvement in Mathematics Education: Evidence in Action
Hangaia te Urupounamu Pāngarau Mō Tātou
Ability grouping, prevalent in New Zealand mathematics teaching, has become a driver of inequity in outcomes.
Ko te kaha o te mahi tahi, i te nuinga o ngā whakaakoranga Pāngarau o Aotearoa, kua riro hei kaikawe I te kore rereke I roto I ngā hua akoranga.
Video 04: Voice and Confidence/Te Reo me te Maia
Key Content/Kupu Matua
The Shirley Primary School teachers and students explain the significance of the change to mixed ability groups in mathematics education. They talk about the shift for silent students who are now able to have a voice as mathematicians and inquiring learners.
Ko ngā kaiako o te Kura Tuatahi o Shirley me ngā ākonga e whakamarama ana i te hiranga o te huringa ki ngā roopu ngohe whakauru i roto i te kaupapa Pāngarau. E korero ana rātou mō te nekehanga mō ngā ākonga nohopuku e taea nei e rātou te reo kia rite ki ngā tikanga pāngarau me ngā ākonga ako.
This video explains the changes in student mathematics engagement and participation brought about by the use of the 'talk moves' in Hangaia Te Urupounamu Pāngarau Mō Tātou।DMIC. Teachers talk about the big shifts happening in the development of social skills. Teacher, Emily Mallon, describes the transfer effect as students start to use the 'talk moves' to support their learning in other curriculum areas.
E whakaatu ana tēnei ataata i ngā huringa o te whakauru me te whakauru o ngā ākonga i roto i ngā mahi a te 'whakawhitiwhiti kōrero' i roto i Hangaia te Urupounamu Pāngarau Mō Tātou I DMIC. Ka kōrero ngā kaiāko mō ngā rereketanga nunui e tupu ana i roto i te whakawhanake i ngā pukenga hapori. E whakaatu ana a Emily Mallon, te kaiako, i te painga o te whakawhiti i te wa ka timata ngā ākonga ki te whakamahi i te 'whakawhitiwhiti kōrero' ki te tautoko i ta rātou ako i roto i ētahi atu wāhanga marautanga.