David N. Figlio spends much of his time researching Mathematics education, Public relations, Demographic economics, Labour economics and Affect. In his research, Sibling, Birth weight, Developmental psychology and Child development is intimately related to Set, which falls under the overarching field of Mathematics education. David N. Figlio interconnects Educational quality and Public administration in the investigation of issues within Public relations.
His Demographic economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Peer effects and Private sector. The Labour economics study combines topics in areas such as Student learning, Panel data and Per capita. His research integrates issues of Endogeneity and Disadvantaged in his study of Affect.
His primary areas of investigation include Mathematics education, Developmental psychology, Demographic economics, Voucher and Quality. His work on Academic achievement, Student learning and Student achievement as part of general Mathematics education study is frequently linked to Student's t-test and Test score, bridging the gap between disciplines. In his work, Harm, Tracking, Endogeneity and Affect is strongly intertwined with Disadvantaged, which is a subfield of Developmental psychology.
His Demographic economics research includes elements of Developing country and Actuarial science. His study in Voucher is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Scholarship, Feeling, Public relations and Tax credit. His study on Quality is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as School district.
His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Gender gap, Demography, Gender role and Standardized test. His studies deal with areas such as Disadvantaged and Affect as well as Developmental psychology. His Disadvantaged research focuses on Educational attainment and how it connects with Poverty.
David N. Figlio works mostly in the field of Demography, limiting it down to topics relating to Socioeconomic status and, in certain cases, Infant health and Neonatal health, as a part of the same area of interest. He has researched Standardized test in several fields, including Sibling and Child development. His work on Academic achievement is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Demographic economics.
His primary areas of study are Labour economics, Superfund, Environmental science, Toxic waste and Prenatal exposure. His research investigates the link between Labour economics and topics such as Criminology that cross with problems in Racial composition, Race, Special education and Birth order. The study incorporates disciplines such as Developmental psychology and Juvenile delinquency in addition to Birth order.
His Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as National Longitudinal Surveys and Disadvantaged. His Juvenile delinquency research incorporates themes from Negative equity, Order, Carry and Demographic economics. David N. Figlio undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Demographic economics and Test score through his works.
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What's in a Grade? School Report Cards and the Housing Market
David N. Figlio;David N. Figlio;Maurice E. Lucas;Maurice E. Lucas.
The American Economic Review (2004)
Accountability, Ability and Disability: Gaming the System?
David N. Figlio;Lawrence S. Getzler.
Social Science Research Network (2006)
Individual teacher incentives and student performance
David N. Figlio;Lawrence W. Kenny.
Journal of Public Economics (2007)
Do accountability and voucher threats improve low-performing schools?
David N. Figlio;Cecilia Elena Rouse.
Journal of Public Economics (2006)
Is It Live or Is It Internet? Experimental Estimates of the Effects of Online Instruction on Student Learning
David N Figlio;Mark Rush;Lu Yin.
Journal of Labor Economics (2013)
Testing, crime and punishment
David N. Figlio.
Journal of Public Economics (2006)
The Effects of Poor Neonatal Health on Children's Cognitive Development
David N Figlio;Jonathan Guryan;Krzysztof Karbownik;Jeffrey Roth.
The American Economic Review (2014)
Feeling the Florida Heat? How Low-Performing Schools Respond to Voucher and Accountability Pressure
Cecilia Elena Rouse;Jane Hannaway;Dan Goldhaber;David Figlio.
American Economic Journal: Economic Policy (2013)
Boys Named Sue: Disruptive Children and Their Peers
David N Figlio.
Education Finance and Policy (2007)
School Choice and the Distributional Effects of Ability Tracking: Does Separation Increase Inequality?☆
David N. Figlio;David N. Figlio;Marianne E. Page.
Journal of Urban Economics (2002)
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