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Question 1 (2.5 points) Children with significant intellectual disabilities have: Question 1 options: short-term memory deficits and language...
Children with significant intellectual disabilities have:
Question 1 options:
short-term memory deficits and language problems.
difficulty focusing and sitting still.
difficulty solving problems and using symbolic play.
significant motor problems and are talkative.SaveQuestion 2 (2.5 points)
When a student reads the words "baseball" as "base-ball," the student is developing which literacy skill?
Question 2 options:
Phonological awarenessSaveQuestion 3 (2.5 points)
To better help students develop problem-solving skills, a teacher may make up a problem for students to solve. What is this strategy called?
Question 3 options:
StagingSaveQuestion 4 (2.5 points)
_________, or ordering according to relative differences, is thought to be an early step toward understanding number concepts.
Question 4 options:
SeriationSaveQuestion 5 (2.5 points)
Caregivers from other cultures may not be verbally responsive; instead, they may use which strategy to respond to children?
Question 5 options:
Physically responsive and facial expressions
Eye contactSaveQuestion 6 (2.5 points)
Piaget identified the sensorimotor period of development as:
Question 6 options:
between birth and age 5.
between ages 2 and 6.
between birth and age 2.
after age 3.SaveQuestion 7 (2.5 points)
When young children learn to discriminate in shape, size, distance, and color, they are getting ready for:
Question 7 options:
short-term memory storage.
phonemic awareness.SaveQuestion 8 (2.5 points)
"Nesting" toys and measuring cups and spoons can be used to practice ________ tasks.
Question 8 options:
conceptualSaveQuestion 9 (2.5 points)
Children without disabilities begin to act out "what would happen if ..." scenarios at about age:
Question 9 options:
1 or 1½ years.
2 or 3 years.
4 or 5 years.
6 or 7 years.SaveQuestion 10 (2.5 points)
What is true about nonmainstream families in relation to providing early language and literacy experiences for their children?
Question 10 options:
Nonmainstream families do not expose their children to literacy skills, such as reading.
Nonmainstream families provide literacy and language skills that are simply sometimes different from those expected in our school systems.
Nonmainstream families do not expose their children to language.
Nonmainstream families do not expose their children to print.SaveQuestion 11 (2.5 points)
Which is a strategy that can be used to support students who may not have had prior experiences with literacy and print?
Question 11 options:
Decide which literacy and print experiences the student has already experienced by meeting with parents to see how print is used in the home.
Engage students in literacy and print activities not yet experienced by the student.
Engage students in literacy and print through television.
Use literacy and print through the use of textbooks.SaveQuestion 12 (2.5 points)
Which is the LEAST common form of narrative in nonmainstream cultures?
Question 12 options:
StoriesSaveQuestion 13 (2.5 points)
Asking children to place red and blue teddy bear counters into red and blue dishes helps them learn to which cognitive skill?
Question 13 options:
To rememberSaveQuestion 14 (2.5 points)
Which literacy approach emphasizes the child's ability to discriminate and recognize the sound segments of words, rhyming words, and early learning of sound-letter relationships?
Question 14 options:
Phonological and phonemic awareness
Whole-languageSaveQuestion 15 (2.5 points)
Which is NOT a strategy that can be implemented to help students develop the function of print?
Question 15 options:
Reading the daily lunch choices from the menu
Reading the attendance board to see who is present and absent
Reading the daily calendar, which can include the weather and dateSaveQuestion 16 (2.5 points)
The three basic cognitive processes are:
Question 16 options:
attention, perception, memory.
phonemic awareness, phonological awareness, symbolic ability.
construction of reality, intentionality, problem solving.
focus, assimilation, accommodation.SaveQuestion 17 (2.5 points)
Which is the best way to provide pre-academic activities to young exceptional children?
Question 17 options:
Embed tasks in the curriculum.
Use only direct teaching.
Provide pencil and paper tasks.
Use drill and practice.SaveQuestion 18 (2.5 points)
Which of the following is a factor that relates to a child's readiness?
Question 18 options:
All of the aboveSaveQuestion 19 (2.5 points)
The child who uses simple manipulation in play by banging and throwing objects is showing:
Question 19 options:
functional play.SaveQuestion 20 (2.5 points)
What is a teacher doing when she reads a book to the class and points out words with common letters or acknowledges repeating words in the story?
Question 20 options:
Highlighting story points
Identifying the main idea
StorytellingSaveQuestion 21 (2.5 points)
James wants a new toy. He says, "James toy." The type of communication James is using is called ______ language.
Question 21 options:
silentSaveQuestion 22 (2.5 points)
What has research found about students with disabilities learning a second language?
Question 22 options:
Dual language is the cause of language disabilities or impairments.
Learning a second language does interfere with learning a first language.
Students with language learning difficulties have the same troubles in their first and second languages.
Students with language learning difficulties have different troubles in their first and second languages.SaveQuestion 23 (2.5 points)
Learning correct word order is an aspect of:
Question 23 options:
syntax.SaveQuestion 24 (2.5 points)
Which one of the following is NOT an example of augmentative communication?
Question 24 options:
A tape recorderSaveQuestion 25 (2.5 points)
What is the time frame for English language learners to acquire academic language?
Question 25 options:
One to three years
Three to five years
Five to seven years
Seven to nine yearsSaveQuestion 26 (2.5 points)
Which intervention is being used when verbal cues are consistently associated with certain actions and events?
Question 26 options:
ExpandingSaveQuestion 27 (2.5 points)
Which of the following is probably NOT a necessary condition for the normal development of communication skills?
Question 27 options:
Intact central nervous system
Development of normal gross motor skills
Normal cognitive skills
Adequate hearingSaveQuestion 28 (2.5 points)
An example of a low-tech device or system would be a:
Question 28 options:
switch-activated toy.SaveQuestion 29 (2.5 points)
Which factor has the MOST influence in a child's communication and language development?
Question 29 options:
The child learning two languages
Caregiver-child responsive interaction
The child being read to at an early age
The child going to preschoolSaveQuestion 30 (2.5 points)
When you put shoes on your hands instead of your feet or use a fork to brush your hair, which strategy are you using to evoke spontaneous communication?
Question 30 options:
Violation of object function
ExpandingSaveQuestion 31 (2.5 points)
Which of the following is NOT an example of a verbal routine?
Question 31 options:
Before recess the teacher always says, "It's time to go outside. Get <br /> your jacket."
At the end of the day: "It's time to go home. We had a great day."
Only when a child has a good day: "You did great!"
At the end of breakfast and lunch: "Time to clean up our food and wash <br /> our hands."SaveQuestion 32 (2.5 points)
What strategy can be used for teaching students a new language?
Question 32 options:
An interactive process
Use conversations with subject matter that the teacher is interested in
An interactive process that uses conversation with subject matter that the student is interested in
An interactive process that uses conversation with subject matter that the teacher is interested inSaveQuestion 33 (2.5 points)
Matching the child's vocalization or word with a slightly more elaborated response is using which strategy?
Question 33 options:
Upping the ante
ExpandingSaveQuestion 34 (2.5 points)
When a student chooses to use his or her home language or not speak at all, the child might be going through which language acquisition stage?
Question 34 options:
Single word period
The silent periodSaveQuestion 35 (2.5 points)
The communicative style formerly known as "motherese," is currently referred to as:
Question 35 options:
infant- or child-directed speech.
parent directed speech.SaveQuestion 36 (2.5 points)
Which strategy is being used when an adult syntactically corrects a child's speech? For example, the child says, "book" and the adult says, "That is a book."
Question 36 options:
Upping the ante
ExpandingSaveQuestion 37 (2.5 points)
The systematic identification of _____________ best describes a preference inventory.
Question 37 options:
which teacher a student prefers to learn with
high-preference items and activities that will promote communication
where the student prefers to sit in the classroom
which foods a child prefersSaveQuestion 38 (2.5 points)
The communicative function also referred to as the "you and me" function is called _________ function.
Question 38 options:
personalSaveQuestion 39 (2.5 points)
The time frame for English language learners to acquire social language is approximately ______ years.
Question 39 options:
fourSaveQuestion 40 (2.5 points)
When working with a child who is severely disabled and nonverbal, one of the first steps in designing a communication training program is:
Question 40 options:
assessing speech production skills.
teaching receptive vocabulary.
identifying high-preference items and activities.
identifying specific target responses to be trained.