2. Describe the criteria for admissibility of scientific evidence as laid out in Frye v. United States. The criteria used for admissibility of scientific evidence as in the Frye v. United States was the systolic blood pressure deception test known today as the lie detector test. 3. What document offers an alternative to the Frye standard that some courts believe espouses a more flexible standard for admitting scientific evidence?
law describes, theory explains * What is the difference between a scientific theory and a scientific hypothesis? theory is well tested, hypothesis is an educated guess * How are scientific theories, laws, and hypotheses similar? they all start with a hypothesis, kind of a step by step analysis * Why is evidence important in science? to support or refute a hypothesis * What happens if scientists discover new evidence that contradicts an accepted scientific hypothesis, theory, or law? it leads to modification of scientific
Health & Social Care For this task you are required to produce a powerpoint presentation with accompanying speaker notes on a policy or area of practice of your choice from your work placement. This will be presented in the classroom setting with an opportunity for questions and discussion. • This task addresses learning outcomes LO2 & LO4. • Higher grading opportunities M123, D123. • Referencing will be evidenced within speaker notes.
The alternative hypothesis is a statement that is accepted only if the data proves evidence is true. This typically represents the values of a population parameter in which the researcher wants to gather evidence to support the hypothesis (McClave, Benson, & Sincich, 2011). The next steps are to select the appropriate test statistic and level of significance. The z-test is typically used when testing a hypothesis of a proportion and a t-test is used when testing a hypothesis of a mean. The test statistic is used to determine whether the researcher should use the null or alternative hypothesis.
This essay will illustrate my understanding of interprofessional working and education. This willl be achieved through giving examples and discussing policies and legislation that supports the need for collaborative working . As well as identifing literature that advocates interprofessionalism, this essay will also draw attention to the barriers that make implementing such a way of working difficult to achieve, and will outline possible stratergies for overcoming them. The key concepts of each term will be explored, drawing information from a variety of sources. Part of this essay will focus on knowledge and expierences gained from enquiry based learning sessions and how they relate to the concepts and issues surrounding interprofessional working.
When conducted honestly and thoroughly, the scientific method can and has provided valuable information about the world and the world’s people (Jackson, 2009). Though some people rely on other methods for gaining knowledge, scientists only accept knowledge gained through science to arrive at plausible truths (Jackson, 2009). Due in part to human error and the tendency of human nature to succumb to temptations to bias research, the results of the scientific method should be viewed with skepticism (Garzon, n.d.). The scientific method of seeking knowledge and finding truth must stay within the limits of scientific ability and allow for human fragility in order to be effective (Slick, 2012). References Garzon, F. (n.d.).
Another role is to evaluate the tutor's own teaching and revise learning plans if necessary. In terms of boundaries, the tutor should receive an introduction at the place of work and with that some outlines within the organisation's expectations in regards to role and responsibilities of a tutor as well as a feel of the organisation's ethos. It is however important to know how far to take the role of tutor and when is appropriate to refer a student to a different professional or bodies like the learning support team for diversity or disabilities issues. A tutor must remember to act within the syllabus and in relation with what he or she is teaching and not beyond the course, maintaining either professional as well as personal boundaries and always keeping in mind confidentiality, following the requirement expected within the
Interview and Standards Investigation Stan Wells Grand Canyon University: EED 465 April 21, 2013 Meredith Powers Interview and Standards Investigation State and national standards are guidelines for teachers to follow when implementing instruction in the classroom. There are teacher, student and content subject standards. Each core subject has its content and language objectives, which are outlined in the curriculum and lesson plans. One content area is Social Studies, and is broken into four goal areas. Social Studies can have a foundation of a Social Studies Teacher, a Social Studies classroom, and along with that comes the Social Studies Curriculum and a Social Studies environment in the classroom (Chapin, June.
Critical Thinking Skills Benjamin Bloom was an educational psychologist. He created a pattern that could be used to help teachers categorize instructional objectives, goals, and assessments. The first level is remembering or simple rote memorization of facts. This entails having knowledge of details such as terminology, facts, and basic concepts of a subject. This level requires that you recognize and recall relevant knowledge using both short and long-term memory.
Assessment for learning should focus on how students learn The process of learning has to be in the minds of both learner and teacher when assessment is planned and when the evidence is interpreted. Learners should become as aware of the 'how' of their learning as they are of the 'what'. Assessment for learning should be recognised as central to classroom practice Much of what teachers and learners do in classrooms can be described as assessment. That is, tasks and questions prompt learners to demonstrate their knowledge, understanding and skills. What learners say and do is then observed and interpreted, and judgements are made about how learning can be improved.