Multiple Competencies and Self-regulated Learning: Implications for Multicultural Education

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Chi-yue Chiu, Farideh Salili, Ying-yi Hong
IAP, 2001 - Education - 256 pages
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Examing multiple competencies and self-regulated learning in multicultural education, this volume covers topics including intelligence tests, knowledge assessment, mathematics in problem solving, and motivation and self-regulation.

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The Role of Multiple Competencies and Selfregulated Learning in Multicultural Education
Intelligence Tests as Measures of Developing Expertise
Authority and Learning in Confucianheritage Education A Relational Methodological Analysis
Implicit Concept Mapping Methodology and Applications in Knowledge Assessment
Analogical Problem Construction as an Indicator of Understanding in Mathematics Problem Solving
The Changing Model of Intellectual Abilities Effects on Schooling in Hong Kong
From Motivation to SelfRegulation Clustering Students Motivational and Cognitive Characteristics and Exploring the Impact of Social Interaction on ...
Motivation and Selfregulation a Crosscultural Comparison of the Effect of Culture and Context of Learning on Student Motivation and Selfregulation
Why Pursue a College Education? The Influence of Early Reflection and Goal Orientation on Adjustment During the First Semester
Motivational Change and Transition in the Translation from Primary School to Secondary School
Implicit Theories and Responses Achievement Setbacks
Relationship Between Academic Performance and Use of Selfregulated Learning Strategies among Form IV Students in Zimbabwe
An Investigative Research in Teaching and Learning in Chinese Societies

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About the author (2001)

Chi-yue Chiu is a Full Professor of Management and Marketing at Nanyang Technological University, Singapore. He was a Professor of Psychology at the University of Illinois before joining Nanyang Technological University in 2008. His current research focuses on the social, cognitive, and motivational processes that mediate the construction and evolution of social consensus and on the dynamic interactions of cultural identification and cultural knowledge traditions. He has published nine books, more than 120 refereed journal articles and more than fifty book chapters. He received the Misumi Award from the Japanese Group Dynamics Association and Asian Association for Social Psychology in 2007, the Best Paper Award in Conflict Resolution from the Academy of Management in 2002, and the Otto Klineberg Prize from the SPSSI in 2001. Dr Chiu is currently the editor of two book series, associate editor of the Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, and section editor of Social and Personality Psychology Compass.

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