Titre : Rôle des attitudes apriori des médecins généralistes français vis-à-vis des recommandations de bonnes pratiques, France.
Résumé : De nombreux outils sont développés pour guider les médecins généralistes (MG) dans leurs décisions médicales. Cependant les MG semblent parfois rencontrer des difficultés d’adhésion et d’application de ces outils. Cette étude cherche à identifier les blocages liés aux recommandations de bonnes pratiques (RBP).

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Using NBA Statistics for Box-and-Whisker Plots
In this lesson, students use information from NBA statistics to make and compare box-and-whisker plots. After reviewing the concepts of minimum, maximum, median, upper quartile and lower quartile, students create three box-and-whisker plots for sets of data on the heights and weights of basketball players. In each case, the students consider the effects of changing one piece of the data, such as eliminating the height of the tallest player. Detailed instructions for the lesson, assessment option
Author(s): Benjamin Sinwell

Every Breath You Take
In an activity designed to help students develop number sense, each student estimates the number of times s/he breathes in one hour, and the class graphs the estimates, finds the mean and median of the estimates, and discusses outliers. Students then brainstorm how they could find out how many breaths a person actually takes in a day—and implement their strategies.
Author(s): Creator not set

Accessing and Investigating Population Data
In this activity, students investigate population projections from 1990-2100 using data from the U.S. Census Bureau Web. Using the five specific population pyramids, students investigate population projection data for the United States over a 110-year period. They examine how the population data is distributed over time and explain what factors might contribute to these trends. An activity sheet and thoughtful questions, included in the lesson plan, guide the class investigation.
Author(s): Grace M. Burton,Carol Midgett

All Aboard
Students are given the timetables of two trains, each going along the same route, but one coming and the other going. Carefully crafted questions ask students to create and analyze a graph of position vs. time for one train, then to explain mathematically the ways a graph of the other train’s run should resemble the first graph. Finally, they create the second graph and try to explain the unexpected discrepancies between the two graphs. A full solution and scoring rubric are included.
Author(s): Creator not set

A whole-school read solved a potentially disruptive problem by providing a common reading experience that addressed student diversity through a school-wide, interdisciplinary, year-long event at Hand Middle School.
Author(s): Jennifer Wilson,Pamela Jewett,Michelle Vanderburg

Ocean Systems
This resource guide from the Middle School Portal 2 project, written specifically for teachers, provides links to exemplary resources including background information, lessons, career information, and related national science education standards. This online resource guide focuses on earth/physical science including volcanic island formation and tsunamis; life science concepts including ocean ecosystems, food webs, and biodiversity; science in personal and social perspectives including pollution
Author(s): Mary LeFever

Mathematics as Communication
This grades 6-8 activity focuses on interpreting and creating graphs that are functions of time. Two activity sheets focus on graphs of time vs speed; two others look at how many times an event occurred in a specific amount of time. Inventing stories to correspond to the graphs is challenging but fun!
Author(s): NCTM

Exploring the Mysteries of the Ocean Floor
This article explains why scientists study the ocean floor; scientists travel to the seafloor to learn how deep sea organisms use the sun-less chemical environment to thrive.
Author(s): Creator not set

This resource guide from the Middle School Portal 2 project, written specifically for teachers, provides links to exemplary resources including background information, lessons, career information, and related national science education standards. Do your middle school students not complete reading assignments or not comprehend them when they do? Is student motivation an issue you struggle with? Do you feel that your students need assistance comprehending the textbook? Students are faced with inc
Author(s): Jessica Fries-Gaither

International Boiling Point Project
The purpose of this project is to discover which factor in the experiment (room temperature, elevation, volume of water, or heating device) has the greatest influence on boiling point. Anyone can participate in this year's project. All you have to do is boil a bit of water, record a bit of information, and send it along to the website to have your results included in the database of results. Then, students can analyze all of the data to reach an answer to the question: What causes a pot of water
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Human Genetics Project
Participants in this project will survey phenotypic traits of classmates and schoolmates, compile data with students from around the world, and analyze data to determine if the prevalent phenotype is the dominant allele. The Human Genetics Project is an Internet-based project which enrichs a student's learning experience through "Unique and Compelling" applications of instructional technology. In particular, this project taps into some of the exciting applications of the Internet in education by
Author(s): Creator not set

neoK12: Algebra
A set of 26 videos showing brief lessons or mini-tutorials on algebra topics. These 2 to 19-minute lessons are appropriate for a first year algebra class. In each video, a teacher uses the blackboard to give clear, concise explanations of such elementary topics as slope, equations, and factoring, but also higher level topics such as conic sections and systems of equations.
Author(s): Creator not set

Video Games in the Middle School Classroom
Video games use problem-based learning to engage and motivate students. They have the potential to meet curricular standards and challenge students to exceed those curricular standards.,Volume 39, Number 4
Author(s): Elizabeth Simpson,Frances A. Clem

Bias Sampling
The purpose of this activity, designing a survey, is “to demonstrate how the results of a poll or other scientific study can be biased by selecting special types of people to respond or by asking only certain questions.” In this well-constructed lesson, students gather opinions on how much homework time is appropriate for them to have. Who should they interview? What questions should they ask? The task culminates in a persuasive, hopefully unbiased, report to the school principal.

Adapting Literacy Strategies to Improve Student Performance on Constructed-Response Items
This practical article discusses ways of adapting various reading strategies to help students improve their answers to extended-response questions on the mathematics portion of high stakes tests. Although initially addressed to Ohio educators, it is ultimately directed to all math teachers.
Author(s): Anne Mikesell

Down the Drain: How Much Water Do You Use?
This Internet-based collaborative project will allow students to share information about water usage with other students from around the country and the world. Based on data collected by their household members and their classmates, students will determine the average amount of water used by one person in a day. They will compare this to the average amount of water used per person per day in other parts of the world. Students will record water use by members in their household for one week. At t
Author(s): Creator not set

[Statement and testimony before the Subcommittee on Domestic Monetary Policy and Technology, March 17, 2011]

Since the expansive Federal Reserve program of quantitative easing began in late 2008, oil prices have almost tripled; gasoline prices have almost doubled. Basic world food prices such as sugar, corn, soybean, and wheat have almos
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Teach-nology: Science
Teach-nology.com is "intended to bring educators into the world of teaching with technology...by providing links to valuable and useful information relative to current and best practices in the field of education." Visitors will find the links categorized by subject, including archeology, astronomy, chemistry, earth science, lesson plans, physics, sites to use with students, and several others. Each of these subjects then include several subcategories, listed along with brief descriptions of wha
Author(s): Creator not set

Eureka County, Nevada: Nuclear Waste Page
Yucca Mountain in south central Nevada is the site of a governmental project for long-term storage of radioactive waste. Although it is a highly controversial subject, the project, if approved and completed, will certainly be an engineering marvel. A tunnel to a massive repository deep under the mountain is expected to take several years and cost billions of dollars. The Nuclear Waste Page of Eureka County has continually updated reports about the status of the project, pictures and maps of the
Author(s): Creator not set