How to read and use quotes in online teaching

More than half of US public school students have learned the basics of quotation in online instruction, but they often struggle to use it properly, according to a new study.

The study found that many students have difficulty using the word “quote” to indicate a statement in text and that some have trouble distinguishing between quotation and its “reference” versions.

The study also found that students have trouble reading and understanding how quotes can be used to provide context, but that they do not have difficulty in distinguishing the reference versions of quotes.

The research was conducted by the National Center for Education Statistics and the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP), a nationwide study of academic achievement.

The researchers interviewed more than 1,000 students from grades 4 through 12 at public and private elementary and secondary schools in seven states.

The researchers surveyed students and parents about their use of quotation, including how well they understood how the word was used and how well students understood it.

In the last year, the study found, teachers have been making significant progress in incorporating quotation into their online instruction.

But the researchers caution that teachers should not expect to improve their online teaching because of this study.

They said that although many teachers and parents are using online instruction to improve student achievement, many students are not.

In general, students are unable to distinguish between the different versions of quotation because they are not taught the word’s use in context, the researchers said.

And they noted that teachers’ use of the word to indicate information or to refer to the source of information can also have a negative impact on students.

“Teachers who use quotation in their online instructional materials may need to provide students with additional resources to help them understand and interpret the source information,” the authors wrote.

They also noted that many online teaching materials require students to read, and some provide information in a form that may not be readily understood by those who do not speak the language.

“We recommend that teachers make sure that students are fully familiar with the context in which they use quotation,” the researchers wrote.

The findings of the study come as the nation is working to increase students’ online learning and make them more productive.

In addition to the National Education Association, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the American Federation of Teachers, the National Association of Head Start Teachers, and the Association of American Publishers are sponsoring the National Day of Instruction in 2016.