Mind Reading

Mind Reading |mīnd ˈrēdi ng|
(verb)

 

1. The act of finding gaps in comprehension. Following the student’s train of thought to see where it derails (i.e., distilling information during reading prompts, back solving algebra equations to cover up missed concepts).

 

2. To measure analytic ability by following student’s understanding of passages and text across subject. Assessing and filling in these gaps by reviewing of concepts to increase student’s grasp and confidence with subject material: Using mind-reading, Jeremy realized that Will was still using the old “rise over run” method rather than slope- intercept method to solve the problem.