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Books Books 1 - 10 of 42 on 1. The series must progress without break from the easy to the difficult, from the....  
" 1. The series must progress without break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex. 2. There must be a "
Sloyd - Page 16
by Gustaf Larsson - 1902 - 75 pages
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The normal written arithmetic: by analysis and synthesis, designed for ...

Edward Brooks - Mathematics - 1863
...and, at the same time, practical, being adapted to the mental growth of the pupil. The motto has been, from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex. The object has been to present the simpler and more practical subjects first, being careful not to...
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Steiger's Educational Directory for 1878

Ernst Steiger - Education - 1878 - 321 pages
...contain many special features, harmoniously unitin« the logical with the practical under the mount's of from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex, from the known to the. unknown. The applications to actual business cover many new subjects not generally...
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Texas School Journal, Volume 10

Schools - 1892
...verbal description. .'!. In teaching, proceed step by step. 4. Proceed from the near to the remote; from the easy to the difficult; from the simple to the complex; from the known to the unknown. 5. Not many things, but much; non multa, sid uuiltum. (i. Adapt the...
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Southwestern Journal of Education, Volume 7

Leon Trousdale, J. L. Lampson, William Robertson Garrett - Education - 1889
...points are to be considered especially with regard to the arrangement of the models in any series. i. The series must progress without break from the easy...to the difficult, from the simple, to the complex. i. There must be a refreshing iwriety both in the exercises and the models. 3. At the beginning of...
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Education

Education - 1884
...scroll-saw work. The commission observe that it is not clear how this series exhibits the progress from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex, more than to another; nor does it appear that the program is closely adhered to. On the other hand,...
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Science, Volume 9

Science - 1887
...one prepare for the next. As to classification of models : 1°. The seri* ought to progress without a break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex : 2°. There must be a sufficient variety ; 3°. Each model must be so placed in the series that the pupil shall be able to...
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Science, Volume 9

Science - 1887
...prepare for the next. As to classification of modele : 1°. The sériée ought to progress without a break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex ; 2°. There must be a sufficient variety ; 3 U . Each model must be so placed in the series that the pupil shall be able...
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Science, Volume 9

Science - 1887
...prepare for the next. As to classification of models : 1°. The series ought to progress without a break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex ; 2°. There must be a sufficient variety ; 3°. Each model must be so placed in the series that the pupil shall be able £o...
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Science, Volume 9

Science - 1887
...prepare for the next. As to classification of models : 1°. The series ought to progress without a break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex ; 2°. There must be a sufficient variety ; 3°. Each model must be so placed in the series that the pupil shall be able to...
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Prosperity Or Pauperism?: Physical, Industrial, and Technical Training

Reginald Brabazon Meath (12th earl of) - Technical education - 1888 - 342 pages
...each one prepare for the next. Classification of Models.—(l) The series ought to progress without a break from the easy to the difficult, from the simple to the complex; (2) there must be a sufficient variety; (3) each model must be so placed in the series that the pupil shall be able to...
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