Cset - Subtest III (pe, arts, human dev)
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What indicates a physically fit person?
Able to learn new skills
What kinda space does a child need to jump rope?
A sideways gallop
What is another name for an arhythmic skip?
Hop and step
A turn rotates the body around what axis?
A twist rotates part of the body around what axis?
What manipulative skill doesn't require arms?
Rolling is an example of what type of gymnastics activity?
What are the three gross motor areas of the body?
What attaches muscle to bone?
What pe approach emphasizes learning of pe skills skills to enable students to participate successfully with groups in the future?
What is an example of low space, straight movement in general space?
What type of movement has each component with the same time value ?
What type of movement involves components with different time values?
Body tension used with movement
What is the main objective of the fitness approach to physical education?
to improve cardiovascular performance through cardiovascular endurance
Define body composition
Ratio of body fat to overall body mass
The compound atp transfers and stores ____ in the _____ _____
what is the basic idea or objective of court games?
hit a ball or object so the opponent cant successfully return it
what is the basic idea or objective of field games?
hit a ball so that defenders can't effectively retrieve it
example of weight transfer activity?
- moving from a lying to a kneeling position
- or walking
a roll is what type of activity?
example of balance activity? two types of balance?
- low balance beam
- dynamic-->moving balance
example of climb (pushing and pulling to higher/lower positions while maintaining balance) activity?
the type, frequency, and timing of feeding influence the acquisition and maintenance of ____ ______
motor learning describes...
how motor performance can be affected by attention and interest on the part of the child
what does motor development address?
what motor skills look like
what does motor control address?
the relationship between the nervous system and muscular control
define exercise physiology:
about how exercise affects the different body systems
heart rate is assessed through...
what is the most effective assessment of the impact of exercise?
single largest health problem in US? (2)
- tobacco abuse
- alcohol abuse
about what percent of traffic deaths are cause by the most abused drug..alcohol?
about how the body's muscles move the skeleton
which social approach to teaching PE emphasizes matching the curriculum to the interests and motivation of students?
which social approach to teaching PE emphasizes establishing strong interpersonal relationships among students and learning to work together?
list the levels of responsibility in order from least to most: (5)
the sequence of body movements affects...
the amount of force
is jumping a locomotor or nonlocomotor skill?
which muscle type is most prevalent?
does inertia affect the body's stability?
what is the body tension used with movement?
what is the depositing of plaque on artery walls called?
patella is what body part?
joints are held together by...
interior design and industrial design are considered...
dance medium refers to...
the types of movement including space, shape, force, and time
define kinesthetic perception
- the bodys ability to sense movement
- refers to muscles' retention of the movement and effort required to dance
who were the founders of ballet? (3)
Where did ballroom/social dancing begin? when?
Where did jazz dance develop from?
African American jazz music in the US
Who is credited with developing jazz dance? (3)
When was modern dance born?
Who is credited with developing modern dance? (3)
define axial movement
a nonlocomotor movement around a fixed body part
most music is based on what?
how loud or soft the music is
Every Good Boy...
G clef is also called the
F clef is also called the
the bassoon and the oboe belong to what instrumental family?
art that is unrelated to real things or thoughts and only represents itself is called...
art that is a nonrecognizable representation of real things is called...
art that is a recognizable representation of real people, places, or things is called...
what four visual elements are visual arts based on?
what are the three properties of color?
- hue (color itself)
- value (amount of lightness or darkness)
- saturation (brightness or dullness)
exaggerating linear perspective by drawing the near parts of an object in close proximity to the far parts of the same object is called?
drawing objects smaller as they get further away is called
list the principles of design (7)
what is a process of applying watercolors to a freshly plastered surface?
a mason calls a row of bricks...
impressionist art movement emphasized the new art that featured...
undetailed, but recognizable works
what form of dance is related to Alvin Ailey?
Mondrian is best known for what art form?
Who originated the behaviorist movement? when?
what is watson's behaviorist theory?
- centered around conditioned responses in children
- child was "taught" to respond in a particular way
what is pavlov's behaviorist theory?
- conducted classical conditioning experiments with dogs
- salivating = conditioned response
what is thorndike's behaviorist theory?
- instrumental conditioning
- worked with animals
- 2 conclusions: (1) the law of exercise, (2) the law of effect
law of exercise?
conditioned response can be strengthened by repeating the response (practice)
law of effect?
rewarded responses are strengthened while punished responses are weakened
Who was the most influential behaviorist?
what is BF Skinner's behaviorist theory?
what are the four basic mechanisms of operant conditioning?
- (1) reward or positive reinforcement
- (2) negative reinforcement
- (3) extinction
- (4) punishment
what is Piaget's behaviorist theory?
- students develop concepts through a series of stages (stage theory)
- children proceed through a fixed but uneven series of stages of cognitive developement
Who is the leading social learning theorist? what does he believe?
- believes a great deal of learning can take place through modeling
Erikson built on Freud's work by creating...
- eight psychosocial stages
- an emotional crisis at each stage can lead to a positive or negative result
what four stages of Eriksen's fall within the school years?
- initiative vs. guilt
- identity vs. inferiority
- identity vs. identity confusion
- intimacy vs. isolation
what are Kohlberg's three proposed levels of moral development?
- preconventional morality (pre-6th)
- conventional morality (7th-12th)
- postconventional morality (HS+)
What percent of girls will have substantial adjustment problems? boys?
low birth weight is associated with...
health, emotional, and learning problems
evidence a 2-year discrepancy between measures of ability and performance
how should you adapt instruction for high SES students?
- minimize competitiveness
- provide less structure
- present more material
how should you adapt instruction for low SES students?
- be more encouraging
- guard against feelings of failure or low self esteem
- provide more structure
how should you adapt instruction for LEP/ESL students?
- use simpler words and expressions
- use context clues to help students identify word meaning
- clearly draw students' attention to your speech
- actively involve students in the learning process
- refers to topics that students like or enjoy
- based on knowledge of what is popular/interesting to students of a particular age
- focuses on external rewards for good work or goal attainment
- most successful when used in conjunction with more routine work
what percent of students have used alcohol by the time they leave HS? other illegal drugs?
who has the highest suicide and alcoholism rates of any ethnic group?
What determines a family's SES?
What assesses the performance of Cali schools?
Academic Performance Index (API)
what does AYP stand for?
adequate yearly progress
after two years without AYP, schools are placed on...
Program Improvement (PI)
Token reinforcement of student's success is an example of whose theory?
BF Skinner's model of learning
typical IQ range?
- 140 and over Genius or near genius
- 120-140 Very superior intelligence
- 110-120 Superior intelligence
- 90-110 Normal or average intelligence
- 80-90 Dullness
- 70-80 Borderline deficiency
- Below 70 Definite feeble-mindedness
what method is most supported by behaviorists?
students actively learning concepts through their own experiences is a classroom practice that supports which theorist?
- process of equilibration
Glasser's Reality Therapy
- psychiatry's three R's: realism, responsibility, and right-and-wrong (rather than symptoms of mental disorders)
- Reality therapy maintains that the individual is suffering from a socially universal human condition rather than a mental illness.
What would you like to do?
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