from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act, practice, occupation, or profession of a teacher.
- n. Something taught.
- n. A precept or doctrine. Often used in the plural: the teachings of Buddha.
- adj. Of, involving, or used for teaching: teaching materials; teaching methods.
- adj. Working as a teacher or in teaching: teaching assistants.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Something taught by a religious or philosophical authority.
- n. The profession of teaching.
- v. Present participle of teach.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or business of instructing; also, that which is taught; instruction.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or business of instructing.
- n. That which is taught; instruction.
- n. Synonyms Training, Education, etc. See instruction.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the profession of a teacher
- n. the activities of educating or instructing; activities that impart knowledge or skill
- n. a doctrine that is taught
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Diary Entry by Alan MacDonald (about the author) yahooBuzzArticleHeadline = 'Let\'s use the Health Care bill as an Obama "teaching moment"'; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'Let\'s use the Health Care bill as an Obama \'teaching moment\' --- not him \'teaching us\ 'but us \'teaching him\'! '
Such omissions may have been plausible in the first blush of enthusiasm for reform, but they seem indefensible after many decades of evidence that adventurous teaching is rare. quoted from 《teaching practice: plus que ca change》, p38
The greatest advancement in teaching is to have players see their swings.
So much of what we think of as “waste” in teaching is actually a diamond in the rough.
The schools performance in teaching is judged by how its graduates perform in their next academic stage (university, college, etc.) compared to other schools.
Dolphins off the western coast of Australia have been known to teach their young to use sponges to help them gather food, so this kind of dolphin-to-dolphin teaching is not undocumented.
In fact, his teaching is a rejection of experience, of his and of ours alike.
Informed by the imperatives of human dignity and solidarity, the spirit of this teaching is avidly communitarian and runs against the grain of the unchecked individualism championed by right-wing groups such as the Tea Party.
As a professor, one of the ways I measure the success of my teaching is the “news article frequency”: the frequency with which my students send me links to news stories that relate to something we talked about in class.
"This is what we call a teaching moment," says Richard Roth, who teaches both graduate and undergraduate journalism students at Northwestern University's Medill School.
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