College of Education > Graduate > Funding Opportunities > 2004-05 Student Dissertation Research Initiation Grant Recipients

2004-05 Student Dissertation Research Initiation Grant Recipients

2004-05 Student Dissertation Research Initiation Grant Recipients

Graduate student Dissertation Research Initiation Grants for College of Education doctoral students at University Park are offered each fall and spring semester through the generosity of the Office of the Dean of the College of Education. Students must be at the dissertation level to apply. Below are the 2004-05 recipients.

Elena Galinova- $600.00
The Construction of Meritocracy within Mass Higher Education: Organizational Dynamics of Honors Programs at American Colleges and Universities

Michele Henry- $600.00
Clinical Judgments for Clients of Varying Religious Orientations

Younghoon Kim- $600.00
Cultivating Reflective Thinking: The Effects of Electronic Reflection Tool in a On-Line Learning Context

Ting-Ling Lai- $600.00
The Effect of Using Small Group Discussion, Learning Journal and Question Prompts to Support Reflection in Distance Learning Environment

Huifen Lin- $600.00
The Effect of Visual/Aural Advance Organizers and Simple/Complex Visual Scaffolding in Complementing Animated Instruction in a Web-based Learning Environment on Students' Achievement of Different Educational Objectives

Lisa Montgomery- $600.00
A Qualitative Analysis of Traditional Aged African American College Students in Engineering

Takako Nomi- $600.00
The Process of Educational Stratification in Early Elementary School Years: Causal Effect of Ability Grouping on Student Cognitive Outcome and Self Concept

Simoni Photiou- $600.00
Local Nationalisms, British Colonial Education Policy and the Development of Greek and Turkish Cypriot Elementary School Curriculum in 1920-1935

Tara Scales- $600.00
The Effects of Racial Socialization and Stigma Consciousness on the Academic Achievement of African America College Students at a Predominately White Institution

Tomoyuki Yasuda- $535.00
Evaluation of Dominance and Proximity-Based Item Response Models on Checklist-Type Psychological Data