Cuisenaire


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Cui·se·naire

 (kwē′zə-nâr′)
A trademark for a set of colored rods and disks employed in the teaching of mathematics.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The eight most commonly used manipulatives ranged from Pattern Blocks (84.3% of teachers) and Base Ten Blocks (81.9%) to 35.1% for Cuisenaire Rods.
Other notable transactions he has completed include a 1.5-million-square-foot sale on behalf of Celgene, a 355,000-square-foot transaction for Equinix and a 298,000-square-foot deal with Cuisenaire Company of America.
Manipulatives for the basic operations studies included base 10 blocks, Cuisenaire rods, and Rekenrek (i.e., calculating frames).
When the activity in question starts, the children are seated in a circle and the teacher places different materials in the centre (Figure 3), such as a box of different sized ropes, some Cuisenaire rods and a worksheet.
Cuisenaire, Distance Transformations: Fast Algorithms and Applications to Medical Image Processing.
In this context, came the idea of developing a platform called WEBMAT-manipulatives, which will consist of a tool where users design their work proposals in the area of mathematics based on manipulatives (eg, logic blocks, cuisenaire rods, geometric blocks.
(10.) Wintermark M, Reichhart M, Cuisenaire O, Maeder P, Thiran JP, Schnyder P, et al.
Inspired by classic cuisenaire rods used in Montessori education, Tiggly Counts includes a set of five colorful Counting Toys that interact with Tiggly iPad learning apps.
When teachers use manipulatives (Cuisenaire rods, microscopes) and realia (real-life objects), it reduces the language load for students (Echevarria, Vogt, & Short, 2008; Johnson, 2010).
By means of Cuisenaire rods, word charts, and game-like activities, teachers provide feedback to the students about vocabulary, grammar and spelling without modeling or repetition or even speaking.
Physical manipulatives are physical objects, such as base-ten blocks, algebra tiles, Unifix Cubes, Cuisenaire rods, fraction pieces, pattern blocks, and geometric solids, which are commonly used in mathematics education to make abstract ideas and symbols more meaningful and comprehensible to students (Durmus & Karakirik, 2006).