From Text to 'Lived' Resources (häftad)
Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Antal sidor
2012 ed.
Gueudet, Ghislaine (ed.), Pepin, Birgit (ed.), Trouche, Luc (ed.)
22 Tables, black and white; XX, 364 p.
234 x 156 x 20 mm
536 g
Antal komponenter
1 Paperback / softback
From Text to 'Lived' Resources (häftad)

From Text to 'Lived' Resources

Mathematics Curriculum Materials and Teacher Development

Häftad Engelska, 2013-11-27
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What kinds of curriculum materials do mathematics teachers select and use, and how? This question is complex, in a period of deep evolutions of teaching resources, with the proficiency of online resources in particular. How do teachers learn from these materials, and in which ways do they 'tailor' them for their use and pupil learning? Teachers collect resources, select, transform, share, implement, and revise them. Drawing from the French term " ingenierie documentaire ",we call these processes " documentation ". The literal English translation is " to work with documents ", but the meaning it carries is richer. Documentation refers to the complex and interactive ways that teachers work with resources; in-class and out-of-class, individually, but also collectively.
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From the reviews: "This book is clearly intended for mathematics education researchers who investigate the preparation and teaching of K-12 mathematics teachers, it would also be of interest to mathematics teacher educators and curriculum designers. ... The book is organized into four parts - each part has an introductory chapter and is followed by an 'expert's reaction.' ... a worthwhile read for those who are interested in how teachers use a variety of resources, material and non-material, digital and non-digital." (Annie Selden, MAA Reviews, December, 2012)

Övrig information

Ghislaine Gueudet is professor in mathematics didactics. She works at the University of Western Brittany in France. She is co-director of the CREAD (Center for Research on Education, Learning and Didactics). Her research concerns the interactions between teachers and resources (with a specific focus on online resources), and their consequences in terms of professional development. This theme lead her to develop, together with Luc Trouche, a documentational approach to didactics. Web page: Birgit Pepin is professor of mathematics didactics at Sor-Trondelag University College in Trondheim, Norway. For many years she has worked with mathematics teachers in terms of professional development, and in different countries. One of her main research projects concerns teachers working with mathematics curriculum materials, including textbooks, in order to develop knowledge in/for teaching. webpage: Luc Trouche is professor in mathematics didactics. He is director of research in the IFE (French Institute of Education), located in the ENSL (Ecole Normale Superieure de Lyon). His research concerns the conceptualisation of mathematics in digital environments, and, more recently, with Ghislaine Gueudet, the professional development of mathematics teachers working on/with resources. Webpage:


Foreword: R. Strasser, Professor of Mathematics Education, Giessen, Germany.- Introduction: G. Gueudet, B. Pepin & L. Trouche.- Section 1: Teacher resources.- Chap. 1 (J. Adler): Knowledge resources in and for school mathematics teaching.- Chap. 2 (G. Gueudet & L. Trouche): Teachers' work with resources: documentational geneses and professional geneses.- Chap. 3 (G. Sensevy): Patterns of didactic intentions, thought collective and documentation work.- Chap. 4 (M. A. Mariotti & M. Maracci): Resources for the teacher from a semiotic mediation perspective.- Reaction to section 1: B. Barton, President of ICMI, University of Auckland, New Zealand.- Section 2: Text and Curriculum resources.- Chap. 5 (K. Ruthven): Constituting Digital Tools and Materials as Classroom Resources.- Chap. 6 (J. Remillard): Modes of Engagement: Understanding Teachers' Transactions with Mathematics Curriculum Resources.- Chap. 7 (B. Pepin): Task analysis as 'Catalytic Tool' for feedback and teacher learning: Working with teachers on mathematics curriculum materials.- Chap. 8 (W. Schmidt): The Cumulative Effects of Middle School Tracking: How Content Coverage Varies.- Chap. 9 (C. Proust): Teachers' writings and students' writings': school material in Mesopotamia.- Reaction to section 2: M. Swan, Professor of Mathematics Education, Shell Centre, The University of Nottingham, UK.- Section 3: Use of resources.- Chap. 10 (C. Kieran, D. Tanguay & A. Solares): Researcher-designed resources and their adaptation within classroom teaching practice.- Chap. 11 (D. Forest & A Mercier): Classroom's video data and teaching resources: Some thoughts on teacher education.- Chap. 12 (S. Rezat): Interactions of teachers' and students' use of mathematics textbooks: A study of documentational genesis.- Chap. 13 (M. Trigueros & D. Lozano): Teachers teaching mathematics with Enciclomedia.- Chap. 14 (P. Drijvers): Teachers transforming resources into orchestrations.- Reaction to section 3: L. Radford, Professor of Mathematics Education, Laurentian University in Ontario, Canada.- Section 4: Collaborative use.- Chap. 15 (C. Winslow): A comparative perspective on teacher collaboration: the cases of lesson study in Japan and of multidisciplinary teaching in Denmark.- Chap. 16 (G. Gueudet & L. Trouche): Communities, documents and professional geneses: interrelated stories.- Chap. 17 (J. Visnovska, P. Cobb & C. Dean): Mathematics teachers as instructional designers: what does it take?.- Reaction to section 4: B. Jaworski, Chair in Mathematics Education, Loughborough University, UK.- Closing reaction: D. Lowenberg Ball, Professor in Education, Dean, School of Education, University of Michigan, USA.- Conclusion: the editors.