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"Education, to which so much importance is attached in our democratic society, is of doubtful value if it does not produce people who can think clearly in quantitative terms about the social problems affecting the nation and themselves. In order to make a satisfactory adjustment to their environment it is necessary for them to obtain a knowledge of the social as well as the technological developments which have taken place in the community. To examine the role that science education in Mainland High School, at Daytona Beach, Florida, can play in accomplishing these objectives is the purpose of this paper"--Introduction.
Includes bibliographical references (leaves 42-43).
Florida State University
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