Adding New Content to MKTG 3700 - Marketing and Money

Adding New Content to MKTG 3700 - Marketing and Money

Date: April 12, 2013
Creator: Ganesh, Gopala
Description: Poster presented at the 2013 University Forum on Teaching & Learning at the University of North Texas. This poster discusses creating content for student success using new case studies, worksheets, and instructor-created video for better instruction and feedback.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Business
Library and Information Science End of Program Exam Survival Tips

Library and Information Science End of Program Exam Survival Tips

Date: February 2014
Creator: Whitmer, Susan
Description: Presentation for a University of North Texas (UNT) School of Library and Information Science (SLIS) 5900 course. This presentation discusses library and information science end of program exam survival tips and how to write three 2500 word essays in one week.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Relationships Among Individual Short-Term Counseling, Academic Achievement, Personality Factors, and College Persistence of Certain Junior College Students

Relationships Among Individual Short-Term Counseling, Academic Achievement, Personality Factors, and College Persistence of Certain Junior College Students

Date: August 1969
Creator: Brewer, Ted Eugene
Description: The problem of this study was to investigate the relationships that exist among individual short-term counseling, academic achievement, personality factors, and college persistence of students on the junior college level.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Examining the Engagement of Transfer Students in Texas Universities

Examining the Engagement of Transfer Students in Texas Universities

Date: May 2012
Creator: Fernander, Keith A.
Description: The success of transfer students plays a critical role in improving the baccalaureate attainment rates of undergraduates attending 4-year higher education institutions in Texas; however, current indicators suggest transfer students have lower persistence and graduation rates relative to students who begin and complete their college education at one university (i.e., non-transfer students). Additionally, the research literature indicates a link between degree completion and engagement; however, transfer students are reported to be less engaged and less likely to persist than their counterparts. This quantitative study compared the engagement experiences of 2-year transfers, 4-year transfers, swirl transfer, and non-transfers by using National Survey of Student Engagement (NSSE) 2008 data to determine if there are any differences among these groups, and if these differences persist after controlling for individual and institutional covariates. the sample consisted of 2,000 seniors attending 4-year higher education institutions in Texas. the engagement scores of each group were compared using a multivariate analysis (MANOVA). This study found non-transfers were more engaged than each type of transfer student on Student-Faculty Interaction and Supportive Campus Environment factors; moreover, these differences generally persisted after controlling for residence, enrollment status, and institutional control (i.e., public vs. private).The data indicated no difference among the ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Geek As a Constructed Identity and a Crucial Component of Stem Persistence

Geek As a Constructed Identity and a Crucial Component of Stem Persistence

Date: May 2014
Creator: Liggett, Joshua B.
Description: The fields of science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) have long been the bastions of the white male elite. Recently, academia has begun to recognize gender and ethnic disparities. In an effort to expand the recruitment pool for these STEM fields in college, various efforts have been employed nationally at the secondary level. In California, the latest of these efforts is referred to as Linked Learning, a pedagogy that combines college preparation with career preparation. The current study is investigating the connection between what has been referred to in current scholarship as "Geeking Out" with higher academic performance. The phenomenon of “Geeking Out” includes a variety of non-school related activities that range from participating in robotics competitions to a simple game of Dungeons & Dragons. The current project investigates the relationship between long term success in STEM fields and current informal behaviors of secondary students. This particular circumstance where Linked Learning happens to combine with "Geeking Out" is successful due to the associated inclusionary environment. Methods included a yearlong ethnographic study of the Center for Advanced Research and Technology, a Central Valley school with a diverse student body. Through participant observation and interviews, the main goal of this research is ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries