Why a new journal in science education? Why focusing on action research?
Keywords:editorial, Action research, science education
AbstractThis is an editorial and does not have an abstract.
Bodner, G. M., MacIsaac, D., & White, S. R. (1999). Action research: overcoming the sports mentality approach to assessment/evaluation. University Chemistry Education, 3(1), 31–36.
Creswell, J. (2003). Research design – Qualitative, quantitative and mixed methods approaches. Thousand Oaks. Sage.
European Commission (2013). Supporting teacher educators for better learning outcomes. Brussels: European Commission. Retrieved from the World Wide Web, April 14, 2018, at ec.europa.eu/dgs/education.../support-teacher-educators_en.pdf.
European Commission (2015). Shaping career-long perspectives on teaching. A guide on policies to improve initial teacher education. Brussels: European Commission. Retrieved from the World Wide Web, April 14, 2018, at ec.europa.eu/dgs/education_culture/repository/education/library/reports/initial-teacher-education_en.pdf.
Huberman, M. (1993). Linking the practitioner and researcher communities for school improvement. School Effectiveness and School Improvements, 4, 1-16.
Laudonia, I., Mamlok-Naaman, R., Abels, S., & Eilks, I. (2017). Action research in science education - An analytical review of the literature. Educational Action Research advance article.
Marks, R., & Eilks, I. (2010). Research-based development of a lesson plan on shower gels and musk fragrances following a socio-critical and problem-oriented approach to chemistry teaching. Chemistry Education Research and Practice, 11 (2), 129-141.
UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning (UIL) (w.y.). Action research. Retrieved from the World Wide Web, May 22, 2018, at http://uil.unesco.org/literacy/action-research.
How to Cite
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
Copyright © Authors