high-ability

high-ability

adj
(of a student) having a higher than average ability
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In 2014, the ambitious musician began studying at the celebrated University of Vienna as a talented student of high-ability.
This book provides a supplemental reading comprehension program that uses readings from short stories, poetry, essays, speeches, and nonfiction with high-ability students in grade five, moving them from basic understanding to critical analyses of texts.
Teaching Gifted Children: Success Strategies for Teaching High-Ability Learners" is a collection of articles drawn from this outstanding publication.
High-ability entering college students give three main reasons for not choosing to become part of honors programs and colleges; they and/or their parents believe that honors classes at the university level require more work than non-honors courses, are more stressful, and will adversely affect their self-image and grade point average (GPA) (Hill; Lacey; Rinn).
We assume that only high-ability students are able to obtain a good grade, something that occurs with intensity [lambda].
According to Ammie del Rey of the PCGE, the center has been working closely with the DepEd since 2010 to identify gifted and high-ability children.
In addition, students in both groups were further divided into two subgroups: high-ability and low-ability, according to their general math performance--to investigate whether GBL is beneficial for both high and low-ability students.
The small school's representation at the state fair is an outstanding indication of the level of scientific thinking going on at EA Young Academy, a not-for-profit private school that is dedicated to gifted, talented and high-ability scholars, grades K-12.
High-ability whites are more likely than low-ability whites to reject residential segregation and to support school integration in principle, and they are more likely to acknowledge racial discrimination in the workplace, but there are only trivial differences across cognitive ability levels in support for policies designed to realize racial equality in practice.
According to Geoffrey Wodtke, a doctoral candidate in sociology at University of Michigan, high-ability whites are less likely to report prejudiced attitudes and more likely to say they support racial integration in principle.
They are divided into two types: high-ability entrepreneurs who are present in proportion [gamma] and low-ability entrepreneurs who are in proportion 1 - [gamma].
Changing tomorrow 2; leadership curriculum for high-ability middle school students.
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