teacher-student relation

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Noun1.teacher-student relation - the academic relation between teachers and their students
educatee, pupil, student - a learner who is enrolled in an educational institution
instructor, teacher - a person whose occupation is teaching
academic relation - a professional relation between instructors and those they instruct
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References in periodicals archive ?
Though attitudes are described as enduring, addressing their cognitive component would help in achieving better strategies of coping and a more appropriate and optimal teacher-student relation.[5,6] An emphasis on attitudinal changes through awareness programmes could be a simple step and yet, a meaningful leap in right direction.
The work of philosopher Emmanuel Levinas provides a revolutionary way in which to view the teacher-student relation specifically, and learning in general.
Lastly, to contribute to the quality of education, modern information and communication technologies (ICTs) should be integrated into educational institutions, leading to a positive change in teacher-student relations and improved teaching methods.
Scholars and officials in ancient China emphasized "self-cultivation" and "prudent independence", stressing harmony in teacher-student relations and schoolmate relations.
The Council was of the opinion that the teacher-student relations were on decline, resultantly youth is depressed.
Iron (2008) admitted that the feedback given quickly and with quality is a key to both teacher-student relations and the effectiveness of the learning process.
He regretted that unlike past, the present teacher-student relations were based on commercial lines.
Referring to teacher-student relations, he said, 'The teachers should be more affectionate and like guardians as friendly relations between students and teachers can play an effective role to maintain a congenial academic atmosphere in varsities.'
Moreover, the teacher-student relations affect those relations of reciprocity among students (Hughes et al., 1999, as cited Gallagher, 2015).
The book beautifully presents a portrait on the art of teaching, a perception of teacher-student relations, and most importantly, gives inspiration and practical guidance to educators.
Sociologists Richard Dukes and Heather Albanesi from the University of Colorado told the Journal of Social Science that the red grading pen can upset students and weaken teacher-student relations and perhaps learning.

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