WPH

(redirected from Words Per Hour)
AcronymDefinition
WPHWrite Protect Hardware
WPHWord Perfect Help
WPHWiener Philharmoniker (German: Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra)
WPHWestern Pennsylvania Hospital (Pittsburgh, PA)
WPHWafers Per Hour
WPHWaikiki Parc Hotel (Hawaii)
WPHWest Pennant Hills (city region; New South Wales, Australia)
WPHWirral Partnership Homes (UK)
WPHWords Per Hour
WPHWeight in Proportion to Height
WPHWaite Phillips Hall of Education (building; Los Angeles, CA)
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References in periodicals archive ?
That is to say, once dispersion seems to play a role in learning, the next step is to transform the former into figures, so that we can answer questions such as how many words per hour of instruction, or at what rate vocabulary should be introduced.
The idea that a substantial vocabulary gap separates more and less affluent children comes from the groundbreaking research of Hart and Risley (1995; 1999; 2003) who observed 42 families of varied socioeconomic backgrounds and found that by age 3 children from low-income families had heard just half as many words as children from working-class families (616 words per hour vs.
Remember, in Napoleon's time communications took place at the pace of the hand-scrawled note, a rate of transmission of words per hour. Today the volume and velocity of information flow occurs at the rate of several libraries per hour, as shown in Figure 1.
Her fastest writing pace of 50 words per hour meant that each exam - which other students complete in three hours - took her three weeks to finish.
The results showed that by age three, children of professional parents were hearing on average 2,153 words per hour, compared with the 616 words per hour being heard by children of parents on welfare benefits (with the children of working-class parents sitting in between these two extremes and hearing an average of 1,251 words per hour).
A landmark 1995 study found that children in families receiving welfare hear less than one-third as many words per hour as their more affluent peers, and they reach age 4 having heard 32 million fewer words than children from wealthier families.
We then had to estimate bytes and words per hour of game play.
By contrast, adults typically utter approximately 941 words per hour. There were also significant reductions in child vocalizations.
"Adults typically utter approximately 941 words per hour. Our study found that adult words are almost completely eliminated when television is audible to the child.
I calculate that to complete a first draft in two months, Bauby would have had to dictate 135 words per hour (or one letter every five or six seconds).