George M. Bodner mainly focuses on Mathematics education, Science education, Carbon-13, Fourier transform and Chemistry. His research in Mathematics education intersects with topics in Qualitative research, Context, Spatial ability and Pedagogy. George M. Bodner interconnects Learning theory and Narrative in the investigation of issues within Science education.
His Learning theory research incorporates themes from Cognitive development, Piaget's theory of cognitive development, Constructivist teaching methods and Logical reasoning. His study looks at the relationship between Carbon-13 and topics such as Physical chemistry, which overlap with Group. George M. Bodner combines subjects such as Argument, Cognitive restructuring, Field and Graduate students with his study of Chemistry.
His primary areas of investigation include Mathematics education, Chemistry, Science education, Chemistry education and Pedagogy. His research in Mathematics education is mostly concerned with Teaching method. George M. Bodner has researched Chemistry in several fields, including Work, Organic chemistry and Career choice, Medical education.
In his research on the topic of Science education, Academic achievement is strongly related with Spatial ability. The various areas that George M. Bodner examines in his Chemistry education study include Educational research, Engineering physics and Library science. His work carried out in the field of Curriculum brings together such families of science as Engineering ethics, Engineering education and Nanoscale science and engineering.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mathematics education, Chemistry, Pedagogy, Qualitative research and Graduate students. His research integrates issues of Chemistry education and Process in his study of Mathematics education. His Chemistry study is concerned with the larger field of Social psychology.
As part of one scientific family, George M. Bodner deals mainly with the area of Qualitative research, narrowing it down to issues related to the Value, and often Social comparison theory, Self-efficacy, Social support and Creativity. His Graduate students study combines topics in areas such as Science instruction, Multimethodology and Abstract reasoning. His Science education research includes elements of Educational technology and Emerging technologies, Nanotechnology.
George M. Bodner mostly deals with Mathematics education, Qualitative research, Engineering education, Graduate students and Phenomenography. Much of his study explores Mathematics education relationship to Process. George M. Bodner studied Process and Work that intersect with Science education.
His Qualitative research study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pedagogy, Social psychology and Value. His Value course of study focuses on Social comparison theory and Chemistry. In his study, Constructivism, Teaching method, Situated cognition, Ethnomethodology and Semi-structured interview is inextricably linked to Organic chemistry, which falls within the broad field of Graduate students.
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Constructivism: A theory of knowledge
George M. Bodner.
Journal of Chemical Education (1986)
The beginning science teacher: Classroom narratives of convictions and constraints
Nancy Brickhouse;George M. Bodner.
Journal of Research in Science Teaching (1992)
The Purdue Visualization of Rotations Test
George M. Bodner;Roland B. Guay.
The Chemical Educator (1997)
Factors Influencing the Self-Efficacy Beliefs of First-Year Engineering Students
Mica A. Hutchison;Deborah K. Follman;Melissa Sumpter;George M. Bodner.
Journal of Engineering Education (2006)
The Many Forms of Constructivism
George M. Bodner;Michael Klobuchar;David Geelan.
Journal of Chemical Education (2001)
Spatial Ability and its Role in Organic Chemistry: A Study of Four Organic Courses.
Jeffrey R. Pribyl;George M. Bodner.
Journal of Research in Science Teaching (1987)
What Does it Mean to Design? A Qualitative Investigation of Design Professionals' Experiences
Shanna R. Daly;Robin S. Adams;George M. Bodner.
Journal of Engineering Education (2012)
"It Gets Me to the Product": How Students Propose Organic Mechanisms
Gautam Bhattacharyya;George M. Bodner.
Journal of Chemical Education (2005)
WHAT RESEARCH TELLS US ABOUT USING ANALOGIES TO TEACH CHEMISTRY
MaryKay Orgill;George Bodner.
Chemistry Education Research and Practice (2004)
A Fourier transform carbon-13 NMR study of the electronic effects of phosphorus, arsenic, and antimony ligands in transition-metal carbonyl complexes
George M. Bodner;Melanie P. May;Laurie E. McKinney.
Inorganic Chemistry (1980)
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