Bibliographies du service Veille et Analyses, IFÉ

WIKINDX Resources

van Langen Anne-marie, Rekers-Mombarg Lyset & Dekkers Hetty P. J. M. (2008). « Mathematics and science choice following introduction of compulsory study profiles into Dutch secondary education ». British Educational Research Journal, vol. 34, n° 6, dĂ©cembre, p. 733–745. En ligne : <http://ejournals.ebsco. ... ContributionID=17382112>. 
Added by: Marie Gaussel (23 Jun 2010 14:17:17 Europe/Paris)
Resource type: Journal Article
BibTeX citation key: vanLangen2008a
Categories: General
Keywords: cours à option, curriculum, enseignement secondaire, mathématiques, Pays-Bas
Creators: Dekkers, van Langen, Rekers-Mombarg
Collection: British Educational Research Journal
Views: 666/1322
Views index: 19%
Popularity index: 4.75%
URLs     http://ejournals.e ... ibutionID=17382112
Abstract     
Since 1998, upper level secondary education pupils in the Netherlands are required to choose one of four study profiles with their own specific and fixed combinations of final examination subjects. With the aid of multilevel analyses, the extent to which this situation has led to changes in the determinants of mathematics and science choice (i.e. selection of a science profile) is examined for more than 3500 pupils. From a meritocratic perspective, the relative contributions of background characteristics versus personal aptitude are examined. The introduction of the study profiles appears to have produced sharper lines with respect to sex and socio-economic status. Optimal use is thus not made of existing science talent.
Added by: Marie Gaussel  
wikindx 4.1.9 ©2013 | Total resources: 8749 | Database queries: 58 | Script execution: 0.30526 secs | Style: VST pour affichage | Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography
Nous écrire
accueil Veille et Analyses    |     nouveautés    |     dossiers d'actualité        

École normale supérieure de Lyon
Institut français de l'Éducation
Veille et Analyses
15 parvis René-Descartes BP 7000 . 69342 Lyon cedex 07
Standard : +33 (0)4 72 76 61 00
Télécopie : +33 (0)4 72 76 61 93