Research Publication Title

The Theory of Monochromatic Study

Presenter Information

Bradley GalimoreFollow

Major

Masters in Arts and Teaching (Special Education)

Faculty Mentor

Dr. C. Emmanuel Little. emmanuel.little@gcsu.edu

Keywords

color, study, theory, blue, cognition, accessibility, linguistics, art, history

Abstract

Visually, color is disillusioned as simply a subjective titling method. The following research would provide a thorough investigation of whether color transcends the visual plane and can be recognized by the feeling or emotion evoked through mutual understanding of experience. Target audience includes educators specifically as to restructure the approach to teaching students who have visual limitations. Color can be evaluated on a variety of fundamental details which include various areas of the reality in which it exists. When utilized in this way, color can be used as a cognitive tool to teach varying disciplines and increase the overall learnability of the subject. The Theory of Monochromatic Study states that through introspective analysis of color with a singular focus of subject matter, understanding of other material can be scaffolded to pre-existing knowledge. This process of subjective qualification introduces an opportunity to utilize color as a vehicle to teach all other information. Research will provide variations of approaches to discussing scaffolding of knowledge. This can be seen in qualitative (discussion and analysis of the interaction between subject and medium) and quantitative (the utilization of variation to discuss if a singular approach is effective) data in a variety of formats and mediums to show that differentiation of color is subjective. Examples of this include acrylic paint and alcohol ink in various application styles. The goal of this research is to discuss the process in which that differentiation occurs can be utilized to understand the cognitive process in greater depth.

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The Theory of Monochromatic Study

Visually, color is disillusioned as simply a subjective titling method. The following research would provide a thorough investigation of whether color transcends the visual plane and can be recognized by the feeling or emotion evoked through mutual understanding of experience. Target audience includes educators specifically as to restructure the approach to teaching students who have visual limitations. Color can be evaluated on a variety of fundamental details which include various areas of the reality in which it exists. When utilized in this way, color can be used as a cognitive tool to teach varying disciplines and increase the overall learnability of the subject. The Theory of Monochromatic Study states that through introspective analysis of color with a singular focus of subject matter, understanding of other material can be scaffolded to pre-existing knowledge. This process of subjective qualification introduces an opportunity to utilize color as a vehicle to teach all other information. Research will provide variations of approaches to discussing scaffolding of knowledge. This can be seen in qualitative (discussion and analysis of the interaction between subject and medium) and quantitative (the utilization of variation to discuss if a singular approach is effective) data in a variety of formats and mediums to show that differentiation of color is subjective. Examples of this include acrylic paint and alcohol ink in various application styles. The goal of this research is to discuss the process in which that differentiation occurs can be utilized to understand the cognitive process in greater depth.