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Indicate which of the examples you would like to see in the Participation Rubric this week

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Ideas
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Votes
Find a way to express appreciation for the enlightenment you have gained from the discussion. Try to be specific about what it was that helped you understand something better.
by Jayme Jacobson
 
1
Noreen
Ask a cause-and-effect question—for example, "Can you explain why you think it is true that if these things are in place such and such a thing will occur?"
by Jayme Jacobson
 
1
Jen
Make a summary observation that takes into account several people's contributions and that touches on a recurring theme in the discussion.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
When you think it is appropriate, ask the group for a moment of silence to slow the pace of conversation to you and others time to think.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Contribute something that builds on or springs from what someone else has said. Be explicit about the way you are building on the other person's thoughts.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Make a comment indicating that you found another person's ideas interesting or useful. Be specific as to why this was the case.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Use body language (in only a slightly exaggerated way) to show interest in what different speakers are saying.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Make a comment that explicitly underscores the link between two people's contributions.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Ask a question or make a comment that encourages another person to elaborate on something he or she has already said.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Ask a question or make a comment that encourages another person to elaborate on something he or she has already said.
by Jayme Jacobson
0
Ask a question or make a comment that shows you are interested in what another person says.
by Jayme Jacobson
0

Comments

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