Research Paper On Sign Language Interpreting

Click on any of the term papers to read a brief synopsis of the research paper. The essay synopsis includes the number of pages and sources cited in the paper.

  • Three Perspectives on Problems with Teaching English

    This 9 page paper comprises three short essays, each one covering a different topic relating to the teaching of English. The first propose a workshop to help teachers overcome their prejudice against students who speak an English dialect rather than standard English; the second deals with how a student's native language knowledge can help them learn English; and the third discusses the implications of animals that learn sign language. There are 3 sources listed in the bibliography.

  • Vital Signs/Multi-Ethnic Groups in US

    A 3 page research paper that discusses a student's question. According to an online medical dictionary (www.medical- dictionary.thefreedictionary.com), the term "vital signs" is defined as "Basic indicators of body function, usually meaning heartbeats per minute, breaths per minute, blood pressure, body temperature, and weight." In answer to the student's research question: "Do vital signs and general measurements vary between ethnic groups in the US?", the answer depends on which vital sign or measurement that is being discussed. Bibliography lists 3 sources.

  • Levels of Language and Psychology

    This paper describes the main features of language and the levels of language processing, such as phonemes. The paper also defines lexicon and language and discusses the role of language in cognitive psychology. There are five sources listed in the bibliography of this five page paper.

  • Learning and Utilizing Language

    A 3 page reaction paper to “Language and Education,” which appears in Life-Span, Human Development by Carol K. Sigelman and Elizabeth A. Rider. This is a fascinating chapter in that it addresses the development of what is arguably the defining characteristic of what it means to be “human,” which is the ability to use language. This point is illustrated through the authors’ opening paragraph, which refers to Helen Keller, who was both deaf and blind from infancy, and how the ability to communicate through sign language connected her connected her to her family and society. The chapter then describes in detail how young children acquire language. No additional sources cited and the bibliography is incomplete.

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