PERSPICACITY OF PROSPECTIVE TEACHERS

Main Article Content

Dr. C. Siva Sankar

Keywords

Perspicacity and Prospective Teacher

Abstract

Perspicacity is the efficient use of cognitive, rational, mental resources, something which involves thinking, deliberation, reasoning, pondering, remembering, weighing, and alternative courses of actions. It includes structure for reasoning, acquisition of cultural practices, habit of learning and social construction. In present study, it refers to level of the ability to perform various mental tasks which includes word meaning, classification, series, analogy, code transformation, syllogism and it is the level of the maximal application of available knowledge. The study reveals that gender, age, type of locality, type of management, educational qualification, type of group, methods of teaching-I, parental education and marital status differ significantly in the perspicacity of prospective teachers. Subsequently, methods of teaching-II, community and parental income do not differ significantly in the perspicacity of prospective teachers in Papumpare District of Arunachal Pradesh.

Abstract 171 | Pdf Downloads 116

References

1. Abrol, D. N. (1977). A study of achievement motivation in relation to intelligence, vocational interests, achievement, sex and socio-economic status. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Delhi, India.
2. Ahmed, S. (2022). Personality and Perspicacity: Role of personality traits and cognitive ability on political misinformation discernment and sharing behavior, Personality And Individual Differences, 19(1): 111747
3. Ajwani, J. K. (1979). Problem solving behaviour in relation to personality intelligence and age. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, RS University, New Delhi.
4. Anderson, H. (1999). The measurement of domination and socially interactive behaviour in teachers’ contacts with children, Child Development, 10(1), 73-89.
5. Chatterji, R. S. (1998). A comparative study of personality, intelligence and academic motivation of students in different academic groups. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Patna University, Patna, India.
6. Deese, J. (1993). Human abilities versus intelligence, Intelligence, 17(1), 107-116.
7. Gupta, A. K. (1980). A factorial study of verbal and non-creativity intelligence and socio-economic status. Model Institute of Education and Research.
8. Jain, S. (1983). Concept formation as a function of verbal intelligence and achievement motivation. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Rajasthan University, Rajasthan, India.
9. Johri, P. K. (2007). Educational Psychology, SBS Publishers and Distributors Pvt Ltd.
10. Kline, P. (1991). Psychological testing: The measurement of intelligence, ability and persolity, Malaby.
11. Kumari Sudha. (1982). A study of intelligence, achievement, adjustment and socio-economic patterns of different socio-metric groups of adolescents. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Punjab University, Punjab, India.
12. Menon, P. N. (1982). Performance of students at polytechnics in relation to their academic achievement, intelligence, differential aptitude, adjustment and aspiration level. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, MS. University, Baroada, India.
13. Newell, A., & Simon, H. A. (1981). Computer science as empirical inquiry: Symbols and search. In J. Haugeland (Ed.), Mind design, philosophy, psychology and artificial intelligence. VT: Bradford Book.
14. Prahallada, N. N. (1982). An investigation of the moral judgement of junior college students and their relationship with the socio-economic status, intelligence and personality adjustment. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Mysore University, Mysore, India.
15. Singh, H. (2004). Self financing Vs commercialization of teacher education. In M.S. Singh (Ed), Quality impact in teacher education. Adhyayan Publishers and Distributors.