from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of, relating to, or following a curriculum.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to a carriage course or carriage-driving.
- Of or pertaining to a curriculum or course of study. See curricularization.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to an academic course of study
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The co-curricular is all weighted as part of the teaching assignment.
He admitted that some state officials do not see it as their responsibility to organize and reward innovation in curricular design, preferring to leave this role to the philanthropic sector.
To some extent, parents ought to be included in curricular decisions in local schools, or at least ought to be informed about them, or at least ought to take an interest in what their schools are doing.
Only a faculty secure in their positions and backed-up by long-term curricular goals and solid scholastic hopes can go to classes and teach their hearts out.
The kids who had to sit at a series of desks all day doing "curricular" things mostly didn't have time to get good at a lot of extracurriculars.
CLEAR welcomes submissions dealing with current issues and problems in legal education, presenting empirical studies on legal education and action research projects carried out by professors, examining new trends in adult education or new methods of instruction including but not limited to learning technologies, and discussing faculty or university reports dealing with issues such as curricular reforms and access to legal education.
But there is little evidence that measures such as curricular reform, school-based management, and school choice will address, let alone solve, the biggest problem schools face: the rising number of children who come from disrupted families.
Within education, these same techniques can be used to create an emotional connection with curricular content.
As a parent who has put two young men through college (annual cost per school 43k & 45k per year times 4 times 2) I was emphatic about the importance of excellent grades and extra-curricular activities (sports, community service) while they were in high school in order to boost their qualifications for scholarships.
Is the distinction between “co-curricular or extra-curricular” and “curricular” always so clear and consequential?