Appendix 4:
TIMSS Reporting Plans

October 1996

Characterizing Pedagogical Flow (SMSO report)

Many Visions, Many Aims: A Cross-National Investigation of Curricular Intentions in School Mathematics

Many Visions, Many Aims: A Cross-National Investigation of Curricular Intentions in School Science

A Splintered Vision: An Investigation of U.S. Science and Mathematics Education

November 1996

Eighth-Grade Mathematics and Science Performance in International Perspective

Findings from the U.S. Assessments and Questionnaires

Technical Report on the U.S. Findings and Questionnaires

TIMSS Classroom Videotape Studies: Preliminary Findings and Methodology

Findings from Ethnographic Case Studies in Germany, Japan, and the U.S.

Databases (U.S. assessments and questionnaires, mathematics classroom instruction videotapes, case study interview and field notes)

Summer 1997

Fourth-Grade Achievement and Questionnaire Results

Winter 1998

Twelfth-Grade Achievement and Questionnaire Results

Additional reports, papers, and analyses will continue for several years.

For additional information about TIMSS, contact:

Dr. William H. Schmidt
U.S. National Research Coordinator
TIMSS Curriculum Analysis Project
Michigan State University
College of Education
457 Erickson Hall
East Lansing, MI 48824
bschmidt@pilot.msu.edu
O: 517-353-7755
http://ustimss.mus.edu

Dr. Larry Suter
TIMSS Program Officer
National Science Foundation
Division of Research, Evaluation, and Communication
4201 Wilson Boulevard
Arlington, VA 22230
O: 703-306-1650
lsuter@nsf.gov

Dr. Albert Beaton
Director
TIMSS International Study Center
Campion Hall 323
Boston College
Chestnut Hill, MA 02167
O: 617-552-4521
timss@hermes.bc.edu

Dr. Lois Peak
TIMSS Project Officer
U.S. Department of Education
National Center for Education Statistics
555 New Jersey Avenue, NW, Room 402A
Washington, DC 20208
O: 202-219-1804
lois_peak@ed.gov
http://www.ed.gov/nces/timss.html

A brochure summarizing this report entitled Mathematics and Science Education Around the World: What Can We Learn? is also available. For copies of this publication, write:

Mathematical Sciences Education Board or Committee on Science Education K-12
Center for Science, Mathematics, and Engineering Education
National Research Council
2101 Constitution Ave., NW (HA 450), Washington, DC 20418
timss@nas.edu



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--> Appendix 4: TIMSS Reporting Plans October 1996 Characterizing Pedagogical Flow (SMSO report) Many Visions, Many Aims: A Cross-National Investigation of Curricular Intentions in School Mathematics Many Visions, Many Aims: A Cross-National Investigation of Curricular Intentions in School Science A Splintered Vision: An Investigation of U.S. Science and Mathematics Education November 1996 Eighth-Grade Mathematics and Science Performance in International Perspective Findings from the U.S. Assessments and Questionnaires Technical Report on the U.S. Findings and Questionnaires TIMSS Classroom Videotape Studies: Preliminary Findings and Methodology Findings from Ethnographic Case Studies in Germany, Japan, and the U.S. Databases (U.S. assessments and questionnaires, mathematics classroom instruction videotapes, case study interview and field notes) Summer 1997 Fourth-Grade Achievement and Questionnaire Results Winter 1998 Twelfth-Grade Achievement and Questionnaire Results Additional reports, papers, and analyses will continue for several years. For additional information about TIMSS, contact: Dr. William H. Schmidt U.S. National Research Coordinator TIMSS Curriculum Analysis Project Michigan State University College of Education 457 Erickson Hall East Lansing, MI 48824 bschmidt@pilot.msu.edu O: 517-353-7755 http://ustimss.mus.edu Dr. Larry Suter TIMSS Program Officer National Science Foundation Division of Research, Evaluation, and Communication 4201 Wilson Boulevard Arlington, VA 22230 O: 703-306-1650 lsuter@nsf.gov Dr. Albert Beaton Director TIMSS International Study Center Campion Hall 323 Boston College Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 O: 617-552-4521 timss@hermes.bc.edu Dr. Lois Peak TIMSS Project Officer U.S. Department of Education National Center for Education Statistics 555 New Jersey Avenue, NW, Room 402A Washington, DC 20208 O: 202-219-1804 lois_peak@ed.gov http://www.ed.gov/nces/timss.html A brochure summarizing this report entitled Mathematics and Science Education Around the World: What Can We Learn? is also available. For copies of this publication, write: Mathematical Sciences Education Board or Committee on Science Education K-12 Center for Science, Mathematics, and Engineering Education National Research Council 2101 Constitution Ave., NW (HA 450), Washington, DC 20418 timss@nas.edu

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--> Mathematical Sciences Education Board Hyman Bass (Chair), Department of Mathematics, Columbia University, New York Glenda T. Lappan (Vice Chair), Department of Mathematics, Michigan State University, East Lansing Sadie C. Bragg, Academic Affairs and Department of Mathematics, The City University of New York Gail F. Burrill, National Center for Research in Mathematical Sciences Education, University of Wisconsin at Madison Shari Ann Wilson Coston, Arkansas Education Renewal Consortium, Henderson State University, Arkadelphia Shelley K. Ferguson, Eastlake Elementary School, San Diego, California Melvin D. George, President Emeritus, St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota Roger E. Howe, Department of Mathematics, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut Bruce Jacobs, Oakland Electronic Commerce Resource Center, Oakland, California Rick D. Jennings, Eisenhower High School, Yakima, Washington Harvey B. Keynes, Department of Mathematics, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis James R.C. Leitzel, Department of Mathematics, University of New Hampshire, Durham Paul G. LeMahieu, University of Delaware and Delaware Department of Public Instruction, Newark Tony Q. Martinez, Leander High School, Leander, Texas Pamela E. Matthews, Department of Mathematics and Statistics, American University, Washington, D.C. Margaret Hagen Wright, AT&T Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, New Jersey Committee on Science Education K-12 Jane Butler Kahle (Chair), Department of Teacher Education, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Joseph D. McInerney (Vice Chair), Biological Sciences Curriculum Study, Pikes Peak Research Park, Colorado Springs, Colorado J. Myron Atkin, School of Education, Stanford University, Stanford, California Caryl Edward Buchwald, Department of Geology, Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota George Bugliarello, Chancellor, Polytechnic University, Brooklyn, New York Christine Chopyak-Minor, Keystone Science School, Keystone, Colorado Peter B. Dow, Buffalo Museum of Science, New York William E. Dugger, Jr., Technology for All Americans, Blacksburg, Virginia Wade Ellis, Jr., Department of Mathematics, West Valley College, Saratoga, California Norman Hackerman, The Robert A. Welch Foundation, Houston, Texas William Hammers, Cessna Aircraft Company, Wichita, Kansas Robert Hazen, Carnegie Institution of Washington, Washington, D.C., and George Mason University, Fairfax, Virginia Michael G. Lang, Phoenix Urban Systemic Initiative, Maricopa Community College, Tempe, Arizona William Linder-Scholer, SciMathMN, St. Paul, Minnesota Maria Alicia Lopez Freeman, Center for Teacher Leadership in Language and Status, California Science Project, Monterey Park John A. Moore, Department of Biology, University of California at Riverside Darlene Norfleet, Flynn Park Elementary School, University City, Missouri William Spooner, Instructional Services, North Carolina Department of Public Instruction, Raleigh Judith Sydner-Gordon, TEAMS Science Distance Learning Instructor, Los Angeles County Office of Education, Downey, California Rachel Wood, Science Frameworks Commission, Delaware State Department of Public Instruction, Dover

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