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explain how a child processes information and how the process changes as the child grows older.
Weegy: The mind is truly an amazing thing, and the information that it processes is immense. The intrigue that the mind provides for people causes it to be a subject of much study. [ In order to be an effective and understanding teacher it is important to understand how information is processed by the mind. As a teacher you must be able to maximize the amount of information the brain processes, and maintain and encourage normal development of abilities and thought processes. The information processing theory is an interesting theory that discusses how a person processes information as a child and how the child's processing develops as the child ages; environment and heredity can influence information processing and the intelligence of a person. From birth, people are confronted with stimulation and information that their minds must process. The information processing theory is a "group of theoretical frameworks that address how human beings receive, think about, mentally modify, and remember information, and on how such cognitive processes change over the course of development" (McDevitt & Ormrod, 2004, p. 186). There are many key components that are involved in the information processing theory. The three areas of the memory that hold information are called the "sensory register", the "working memory", and the "long-term memory"; information is first received at the sensory register, it is then processed by the working memory, and after some other complex processes it may be transferred to the long-term memory (McDevitt & Ormrod, 2004, p. 186). There are many things that cause information to move through these memory banks. These components are called "attention", "rehearsal, organization, and elaboration" (McDevitt & Ormrod, 2004, p. 186). There are factors that influence how and what information is processed, and the processes develop as a person grows. Without all of these factors a person would not be able to perceive, understand, use, and remember the ... (More)
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Asked 1/8/2012 7:40:53 AM
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What would happen if reversing entries were not made? What transactions might require reversing entries? What transactions might not require reversing entries?
Weegy: Reversing entries (if used) are made for accrued items that involve future payments or receipts of cash. Examples of what reversing entries might be used for are: Accrued salaries Accrued payroll taxes Interest payable Interest receivable (More)
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Asked 1/10/2012 5:15:21 PM
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Discuss three different ways a teacher can foster syntactic or semantic development in students. Provide a classroom example of each.
Weegy: performing the actions, kids learn in an engaging manner. I also encourage kids to interact with texts to help with syntactic ability by doing a book detective lesson. Using highlighter tape, students highlight one sentence from a picture bo... (More)
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Asked 1/12/2012 7:25:18 PM
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At October 31, Nathan Company made an accrued expense adjusting entry of $1,400 for salaries. Prepare the reversing entry on November 1, and indicate the balances in Salaries Payable and Salaries Expense after posting the reversing entry.
Weegy: The balances would be the same as they were on October 31 before the adjusting entries were made. (More)
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Asked 1/14/2012 7:07:09 PM
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At October 31, Nathan Company made an accrued expense adjusting entry of $1,400 for salaries. Prepare the reversing entry on November 1, and indicate the balances in Salaries Payable and Salaries Expense after posting the reversing entry.
Weegy: A reverse entry is just what it says. If you debited Wages Expense and credited Wages payable for 1,400, you would just reverse the entry, debit Wages Payable and Credit Wages Expense for the same amount (More)
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Asked 1/14/2012 8:03:30 PM
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