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: Oglala Lakota College Education Department
Course Syllabus
Name of Course: Mathematics for Elementary Teachers III
Course Number: Math 243
Semester Hours: 3
Section:
Class Day/Time:
Meeting Dates:
Location:
Instructor:
Instructor Office Hours:
Phone / Email:
Required Texts: Bassarear, Mathematics for Elementary School
Teachers, 5th Edition
Bassarear, Mathematics for Elementary School
Teachers Explorations, 5th Edition
Supplemental Materials: As assigned by Instructor
Course Prerequisite(s): Math 103 completed with a C or better
Oglala Lakota College's Education Department Vision and Mission:
Early Childhood Mission Statement*: We believe that community change must incorporate all members of society, starting with our very youngest. To this end we provide high quality teaching, training, and support teachers, caregivers, parents, and grandparents of young children in keeping with the colleges vision of Wolakolkiciyapi (Learning Lakota Ways of Life in Community).
Teacher Preparation Vision Statement: To graduate highly qualified, professional, motivated, and reflective teachers who posses and teach/practice Wolakolkiciyapi in a multicultural, changing world. The professional teacher education program views Wolakolkiciyapi as reflection and conduct of the Lakota Virtues as a means of improving self and others.
Teacher Preparation Mission Statement: Graduates from our programs will be proficient as competent reflective teachers of content, theory, and application with an emphasis on (Lakota Virtues) character education while emphasizing community empowerment through reflection of traditional Lakota perspectives.
Course Description: This course utilizes an inquiry-based approach to gain understanding of mathematical concepts at the concrete, representational and abstract levels. Topics include properties of geometric shapes, transformational geometry, coordinate geometry, and geometry as measurement. Problem solving, representation, reasoning, making connections, and communication of ideas are emphasized throughout the course. Direct connections are made between course content and the Common Core Standards for Mathematics. Completion of Math 233 is recommended prior to taking this course.
Course Objectives:
Students will:
use the text, group mathematics exercises, and hands-on manipulatives activities to examine and be able to explain their own mathematical processes orally and in writing in a way that is clear and understandable. (NAEYC Standard 4, Sub-standard 4c; INTASC Standard 1)
collaborate with peers through discussions and problem solving activities in order to gain exposure to mathematical processes differing from their own that will enable them to broaden their store of processes. (NAEYC Standard 4, Sub-standard 4c, 4d; INTASC Standards 1, 4)
differentiate between deductive, inductive and intuitive reasoning in their written work and discussions which will allow them to recognize various forms of reasoning that will be used by their future students. (NAEYC Standards 1, 4, Sub-standards 4b, 4c, 4d; INTASC Standards1, 3, 4, 5)
create and model lessons using verbal, pictorial, concrete and abstract methods to establish connections within and between mathematical concepts, as well as relating mathematics concepts to everyday activities. (NAEYC Standards 1, 4, Sub-standards 4b, 4c, 4d; INTASC Standards 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8)
use professional mathematical vocabulary when discussing content and presenting ideas. (NAEYC Standard 4, Sub-standard 4c, 5; INTASC Standards 1, 9)
demonstrate their understanding of and ability to effectively teach and assess the mathematical concepts covered in this course through completion of mathematics exercises, presentations, group activities, and a comprehensive final exam. (NAEYC Standard 4, Sub-standard 4c; INTASC Standards 1, 8)
reflect upon their own learning and teaching experiences in written journals to promote personal and professional growth. (NAEYC Standard 5; INTASC Standard 9)
integrate traditional Lakota values, such as honor, courage, and respect, in their communications and interactions with others to support the Lakota belief that all children are sacred (wakanyeja ki wakan pi). (NAEYC Standard 5; INTASC Standard 9)
Methods of Instruction: This course will use an exploratory method in order to lead students to discover the meaning behind mathematics in early childhood and elementary education. Through these explorations, students will actively use a variety of math materials to clarify ideas. Other possible methods of instruction will include, but not be limited to: lecture, group discussion, small group activities, demonstrations, cooperative learning, student presentations, readings/article reviews, reflective journal writing, observation, role playing/simulation, and media presentations
Lakota Perspective:
Lakota cultural practices will frame the work for our class. The Lakota values of wacantognaka (generosity), woohitika (courage), woksape (wisdom), and wowacintanka (respect) will guide course interactions and activities. Students are encouraged to consider and incorporate cultural perspectives in their development and application of concepts related to the development of mathematical concepts.
General Course Requirements: Students are expected to
Be present for ALL classes, on time, and for the entire class.
Thoughtfully and with creative insight, respond to the assignments given.
Participate in cooperative learning activities and on occasion present and facilitate mini-lessons.
Actively engage in class discussions and activities.
Course Assignments/Evaluation:
Course Requirements/AssignmentsValuePoints PossibleParticipation in Class Discussions/Activities (15) 575Learning Log / Journal Reflections (15) 575Article Reviews and Discussions (2)2550Mini-Lessons / Group Facilitation (4)25100Section Exercises (9) 25225Chapter Review Exercises (3)50150Comprehensive Final5050Total Possible =SUM(ABOVE) 725
Grading:
Letter GradeScalePointsA90 100%653 - 725B80 89%580 - 652C70 79%508 - 579D60 69%435 - 507F59% or Below0 - 434*"C" or above is required for all professional courses.
Attendance Policy: A student may be dropped after three consecutive absences (at the discretion of the instructor and the district director) and will be dropped after five total absences. A student will be considered tardy for class, if s/he arrives late for class. Students who miss an hour of more of class (due to arriving late and/or leaving early) will be counted absent. No reinstatements will be made after a student has been dropped unless there is proof of error in reporting attendance.
Withdrawal: Students who withdraw from class during the first or second week of class may do so with 100% of tuition and fees refunded. Beginning the third week tuition will be billed in full and no refunds will be given for registration or lab fees.
Incomplete: An incomplete grade will be given only when the instructor feels that special circumstances warrant it. In such cases the student, instructor and department chairperson must agree to and sign an incomplete contract. Unless stated otherwise in the contract, the incomplete assignment(s) must be made up within one calendar year.
Assignments: All assignments are due at the assigned time. It is important to have assignments done on time because these assignments are an integral part of class discussions and activities. Thus students who do not have their assignments done on time come to class unprepared and in so doing are not able to participate in the class discussions nor share their strategies. This lack of preparation results in a lack of respect for their classmates. The values of responsibility, respect, fortitude, and generosity are as important as academic content, thus all assignments need to be completed and submitted on time.
Make-up Work: On occasion unexpected situations will arise, however, students are responsible for knowledge of the content of the course. In the case of an absence from class, students will be expected to complete as much of the missed sessions work as possible. Full credit will only be awarded to assignments completed and submitted on time. A 15% grade reduction will be applied to late assignments that are turned in within one week following the due date. No more than half-credit will be awarded for any assignment completed/submitted later than one week following the due date.
Academic Integrity: Plagiarism is an ethical violation that is not tolerated at OLC. Academic dishonesty is the taking of an examination or the preparation of papers for credit wherein the student knowingly represents the work of another as his/her own; and/or knowingly breaks stated examination rules. A student may be expelled and barred from further classes upon proof in a hearing of academic dishonesty.
Academic Freedom: Students are responsible for learning the content of the course of study. Student academic performance shall be evaluated solely on an academic basis and students are free to take reasoned exception to the views offered in the course of study.
Student Disability Services: If you have a disability for which you are or may be requesting an accommodation, you are encouraged to contact both your instructor and the OLC Director of Student Affairs (455-6040) as early as possible in the semester.
Course Outline:
Geometry as Shape
Basic Ideas and Building Blocks
Two-Dimensional Figures
Three-Dimensional Figures
Geometry as Transforming Shapes
Congruence Transformations
Symmetry and Tessellations
Similarity
Geometry as Measurement
Systems of Measurement
Perimeter and Area
Surface Area and Volume
Note to Education Majors: You are required to pass the Praxis II content area exam prior to student teaching. If you have not yet taken/passed this exam, please talk with the instructor at your earliest convenience about registering for the exam. Praxis series test information is available online at HYPERLINK "http://www.ets.org/praxis" http://www.ets.org/praxis.
NOTE: Information contained in this syllabus was, to the best knowledge of the instructor, considered correct and complete when distributed for use at the beginning of the semester. The instructor reserves the right to make changes in the syllabus with reasonable notice to all concerned and, when possible, in collaboration with the class.
Math 233: Tentative Course Schedule
SessionTopic(s) of DiscussionOko Wanji
Course Introduction and Expectations for Learning
Exploring Geometry as Shape
Introductory Geometry Explorations with Manipulatives
Reflection #1
Oko Nunpa
Exploring Basic Concepts of Geometry
Text and Explorations: Section 8.1
Exercises: 8.1
Reflection #2
Oko Yamni
Exploring Two-Dimensional Figures
Text and Explorations: Section 8.2
Exercises: 8.2
Reflection #3
Oko Topa
Exploring Three-Dimensional Figures
Text and Explorations: Section 8.3
Exercises: 8.3
Reflection #4
Oko Zaptan
Geometry as Shape
Chapter 8 Review Exercises
Reflection #5
First Article Review Due
Oko Sakpe
Geometry as Transforming Shapes
Introductory Geometry Explorations with Manipulatives
Exploring Translations, Reflections and Rotations
Text and Explorations: Section 9.1
Exercises: 9.1
Reflection #6
Oko Sakowin
Symmetry and Tesselations
Text and Explorations: 9.2
Exercises 9.2
Reflection #7
Oko Saglogan
Exploring Similarity
Text and Explorations: 9.3
Exercises 9.3
Reflection #8
Oko Napciunka
Geometry as Transforming Shapes
Chapter 9 Review Exercises
Reflection #9
Second Article Review Due
Oko Wikcemna
Exploring Systems of Measurement
Text and Explorations: Section 10.1
Exercises 10.1
Reflection #10
Oko Ake Wanji
Exploring Perimeter and Area
Text and Explorations: Section 10.2
Reflection #11
Oko Ake Nunpa
Exploring Perimeter and Area Continued
Text and Explorations: Section 10.2
Exercises 10.2
Reflection #12
Oko Ake YamniExploring Surface Area and Volume
Text and Explorations: Section 10.3
Exercises 10.3
Reflection #13
Oko Ake TopaGeometry as Measurement
Chapter 10 Review Exercises
Reflection #14
Oko Ake ZaptanComprehensive Final
Reflection #15
Course Wrap-up
Note: Mini-lessons/Group Facilitating Activities will be scheduled throughout the semester on a rotation cycle.
This calendar is subject to change depending upon the needs of the course participants, amount of content, and the availability of resources.
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