Most of the research on constant time delay and embedded instruction has involved acquisition of two or more behaviors with at least five trials per behavior per lesson.
What does CTD stand for?
CTD stands for Constant Time Delay
This definition appears very rarely
See other definitions of CTD
We have 222 other meanings of CTD in our Acronym Attic
- Comparative Toxicogenomics Database
- Composite Technology Development, Inc. (Lafayette, CO)
- Concept and Technology Development
- Concept Technology Demonstration
- Conductivity, Temperature and Depth (salinity measurement)
- Conformance Test Document
- Connection Time Delay
- Connective Tissue Disease
- Conseil en Technologies Durables (French: Sustainable Technology Consulting)
- Contactless Transfer Device
- Content Theft Deterrent (General Motors)
- Continuity Tone Detector
- Contract Termination Date (Sprint)
- Contractual Test Dependency
- Contrat Territorial de Développement (French: Territorial Development Contract)
- Control of Tropical Diseases (WHO division)
- Contrôle Technique Delinselle (French electical installation company)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Two typically utilized time delay procedures are constant time delay and progressive time delay procedures (Walker, 2008).
Daugherty, Grisham-Brown, and Hemmeter (2001) found an embedded constant time delay procedure to be effective for teaching target numbers to children with speech and language delays.
In this investigation, the special education teacher selected a constant time delay procedure because it has been an effective procedure for peer tutors to use to teach sight words to students with disabilities (Koury & Browder, 1986) and because it was a procedure she typically used in her classroom.
Constant time delay (CTD) is a response prompting procedure that has an extensive research base in which the majority of studies have been conducted in a one-to-one setting.
Introduction The constant time delay (CTD) procedure is a nearly-errorless teaching strategy for individuals with disabilities (Wolery, Ault, & Doyle, 1992).
Constant time delay was used to teach the students in the grocery store, and classroom-based training consisted of a storyboard activity.
The study progressed through five phases: (a) baseline data collected during the daily and weekly community probe trials; (b) daily constant time delay training in a classroom simulation with concurrent measurement in the daily, community probe trials; (c) daily in vivo constant-time-delay training conducted after daily, community probe trials; (d) daily generalization probe trials; and (e) weekly maintenance probe trials.