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Home / Questions / The understanding that objects remain intrinsically the same in amount or number despite p

The understanding that objects remain intrinsically the same in amount or number despite p

The understanding that objects remain intrinsically the same in amount or number despite perceptual changes is called

a.object permanence.c.schemata.

b.conservation.d.preoperations.

12.              Behavioral theory is often applied in early childhood education

a.to change children’s inappropriate social behaviors through the use of specific management techniques.

b.to teach specific information in a sequenced manner intended to meet specific goals.

c.through behavior modification and direct instruction programs.

d.All of these answers.

13.              Information processing and Piaget’s cognitive developmental theory are similar in that both

a.acknowledge that later cognitive abilities build on and grow out of earlier, more primitive ones.

b.try to identify children’s abilities and limitations at different points in their development.

c.consider that existing concepts have a great impact on the acquisition of new knowledge.

d.All of these answers.

14.              Information processing is a

a.stage theory.c.sensory theory.

b.nonstage theory.d.behavioral theory.

15.              Your friend gives you the phone number of Perky Pizza so that you can call in a dinner order. Because you do not have a pencil handy, you will try to remember the number by storing it in your

a.working memory.c.central processor.

b.permanent memory.d.long-term memory.

16.              The memory strategy to remember a series of items by making up imaginary connections, because there is no logical connection among them, is called

a.rehearsal.c.elaboration.

b.familiarity.d.organization.

17.              Classification involves

a.sorting or separating objects.

b.grouping or joining objects.

c.both sorting and grouping objects.

d.organizing objects along some dimension, such as height, length, or width.

18.              Young children can seriate

a.concrete objects (for instance, placing them along a visible dimension like size or length).

b.along sensory dimensions (for instance, from loudest to softest, or sourest to sweetest).

c.using temporal sequences (for instance, placing experiences in the order of which happened first, second, and so forth).

d.All of these answers.

19.              Natural comparisons involving such comparative phrases as “I have more,” “These are bigger,” or “Your hair is longer” contribute to children’s gradual acquisition of

a.seriation.c.spatial concepts.

b.classification.d.information processing.

20.              The earliest form of number understanding is seen as children

a.identify written numbers

b.count correctly from 1 to 10

c.make gross comparisons such as identifying which group has “more” and which has “less”

d.engage in one-to-one correspondence

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