References in periodicals archive ?
The Center for Community College Student Engagement (CCCSE) was launched in 2001 under the name of the Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE) as a project of the Community College Leadership Program based at The University of Texas at Austin.
Results from the Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE, 2005) were similar in that students of color reported higher levels of engagement than their White peers.
Of the CCSSE community college students with less than 30 credit hours completed (roughly equivalent to being classified as a first-year college student), 25% said they spend 11 hours or more preparing for class each week.
To McClenney and the CCSSE, that means well-publicized evaluations of a school's academic challenge, support services provided, student and faculty interaction, and level of student engagement.
A key finding so far, which is supported by CCSSE data, is the importance of making connections with other students and college personnel early in a student's career.
(2) The notion of making certain behaviors inescapable for students is prominent in the findings from the Community College Survey of Student Engagement, in reference to student use of advising and other services (CCSSE, 2010).
His departure and changes in the program have stirred concerns among community college leaders about the future of the program and two CCLP-affiliated organizations: the National Institute for Staff and Organizational Development (NISOD) and the Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE).
CCSSE has surveyed hundreds of thousands of students at over two-thirds of all community colleges in America about practices including the number of books and papers assigned, the frequency of group assignments, the amount of student interaction with faculty, hours spent preparing for class, and the quality of support services.
This study used structural equation modeling with CCSSE and NSSE data from a sample of first- and second-year students at 18 institutions and concluded that mean self-reported academic and personal-social gains attributed to college attendance were significantly less for students at two-year colleges.
The Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE) helps institutions track progress and evaluate and target areas for improvement.
The essay, "Differences in Active and Collaborative Learning by Race for Community College Developmental Writing Students" taps into the Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE) data set to see if students taking developmental writing courses are positively impacted by instilling a greater propensity for adopting collaborative learning pathways.
In the 2014 Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE) more than 70 percent of students responding said a lack of finances could cause them to withdraw.
Acronyms browser ?
Full browser ?