Printer friendly

What does CLT stand for?

CLT stands for Cooperative Learning Techniques

This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

See other definitions of CLT

Other Resources:
We have 163 other meanings of CLT in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Research in the context of ESL/EFL suggests that the benefits of various cooperative learning techniques include enhancing motivation (Clement et al, 1994), increasing self-confidence and reducing anxiety (Tsui, 1996), developing positive attitude toward language learning (Gunderson & Johnson, 1980) and contributing to language development (Stevens, 2003; Ghaith & El-Malak, 2004; Almaguer, 2005).
Although the test scores in both the direct and cooperative learning based classrooms were similar, students preferred the cooperative learning techniques and the teacher felt fulfilled when using these techniques.
Rotation groups will concentrate on ways to address the millennial students' needs in the group piano learning environment, including cooperative learning techniques, technologies to stimulate learning both within and outside the classroom, litigious issues and training teachers for the millennial group-piano classroom.
This book, the first in a series entitled Children, Youth, & Change: Sociocultural Perspectives, is based on the premise that all children of different abilities and backgrounds can benefit academically and socially from cooperative learning techniques used in a Single, inclusive classroom.
Although cooperative learning techniques are utilized at the college level in graduate- level courses, evaluative studies have not been conducted at this level to the same degree that evaluation has occurred at the primary and secondary levels (Slavin, 1991).
Although the use of cooperative learning techniques among college instructors has increased in recent years, researchers have not evaluated this mode of instruction to the same degree as they have at the public school level (Slavin, 1989, 1991).