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Editorial Team

Editors

• Dr. Cucuk Budiyanto, (SCOPUS ID: 57202221836) Universitas Sebelas Maret,


Indonesia
• Dr. Indah Widiastuti, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia
• Hasan Zainnuri, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia
• Heru Edi Kurniawan, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia
• Faiz Kamal, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia

Section Editors

• Hasan Zainnuri, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia


• Heru Edi Kurniawan, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Indonesia

Contact
Mailing Address
Faculty of Teacher Training and Education
Jln. Ir. Sutami No. 36 A, Kentingan, Surakarta, 57126
Central Java, Indonesia

Principal Contact

Hasan Zainnuri, S.Pd., M.Pd.


English Education Department Faculty of Teacher Training and Education

Sebelas Maret University


Phone: +6285740154754
Fax: 0271 648939
Email: hasan@fkip.uns.ac.id

Support Contact

Tito Suryono, S.Pd., M.Pd.


Phone: 085658190196
Email: tito@fkip.uns.ac.id
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

No Name Institution
Abdul Gani, Rini Safitri, Habibati, dan Syiah Kuala University. gani_kimiawi@yahoo.co.id,
1.
Nurul Fajri Saminan rsafitri@unsyiah.ac.id, habibati581@yahoo.com,
uulnya@yahoo.co.id
UIN Sultan Syarif Kasim Riau.
2. Abdul Hadi
hadi.hadi@fulbrightmail.org
Ade Intan Permata Ariyanti, Murni
3. Sebelas Maret University. ad3.intan77@gmail.com
Ramli, Baskoro Adi Prayitno

ITS (Institut Teknologi Sepuluh Nopember).


4. Adi Suryani
adisuryani.rahman@gmail.com.

Agung Suprapto, Ridi Ferdiana, Rudy


5. UGM, Yogyakarta, Indonesia. suprapto.agung@gmail.com
Hartanto
6. Ahmad Fauzi Sebelas Maret University. fauziuns@gmail.com
7. Ahmad Syafi’i STKIP Al Hikmah Surabaya. ahmadsyafii20@gmail.com

Ainur Rofieq, Husamah, Sri Wahyuni, University of Muhammadiyah Malang.


8.
Iin Hindun, Ely Purwanti ainurrofieq@yahoo.co.id

9. Aisyah Ririn Perwikasih Utari Universitas Muria Kudus. aisyahririn@gmail.com


Language Center Binus University
10. Alex Jhon
ajhon@binus.edu
11. Andre Rahmanto SebelasMaret University. andreyuda@gmail.com
Kalimantan University MAB. anggauniska@yahoo.com,
12. Angga Taufan Dayu, Raudhatul Haura
Haura100@gmail.com
13. Ani Meitikasari Sebelas Maret University, animei16@yahoo.co.id
Sebelas Maret University. anisrahmawati79@gmail.com,
14. Anis Rahmawati, Aryanti Nurhidayati
aryantinur@yahoo.com
Institut Teknologi Sepuluh Nopember (ITS),
15. Arfan Fahmi
arfan@mku.its.ac.id
16. Aries Utomo Sebelas Maret University. aries.utomo91@gmail.com
17. Aris Badara Halu Oleo University. arisbadara71@yahoo.co.id
18. Aris Wuryantoro, Misriyati Allaam_71@yahoo.co.id
Muhammadiyah University of Tangerang.
19. Arjulayana, Cut Novita Srikandi
Annadharmawan@gamil.com
20. Arum Priadi Ahmad Dahlan University. arumpriadi@gmail.com
Syiah Kuala University, University of Science of Malaysia.
21. Asnawi Muslem, Merza Abbas
nawi.muslem@gmail.com, merza@usm.my.

University of Muhammadiyah Malang.


22. Asri Kusuma Dewanti
asri.dewanti85@gmail.com
23. Atik Rokhayani Muria Kudus University. atikrokhayani@gmail.com

iii
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

24. Bambang Sigit Widodo State University of Surabaya. bambangsigit@unesa.ac.id

Satyawacana Christian University.


25. Bambang Suteng Sulasmono
sulasmonobambang@yahoo.com
26. Binti Muchsini Sebelas Maret University. binti_muchsini@yahoo.com
27. Budi Setyono Jember University. bssetyono@gmail.com

Budi Utami, Sulistyo Saputro, Ashadi,


28. Sebelas Maret University. budiutami@staff.uns.ac.id
Mohammad Masykuri
Slamet Riyadi University.
29. Ch. Evy Tri Widyahening,
christianaevytriwidyahening@yahoo.com

Chatarina Muryani, Setya Nugraha,


30. Sebelas Maret University. chatarinamuryani@ymail.com
Taufik Lilo AS, H. Soegiyanto

31. Citra Rosalyn Anwar Universitas Negeri Makassar. Chitra_ungu@yahoo.com

32. Debora Tri Ragawanti Universitas Kristen Satya Wacana. dera03@yahoo.com


Dewi Cahyaningrum, Dewi Sri
33. Wahyuni, Hefy Sulistyawati, Sebelas Maret University. cahyaningrum23@gmail.com
Kristiandi

34. Dewi Gunawati, Muh. Rustamji Sebelas Maret University, dewigunawatiuns@yahoo.co.id ,


hatchi_ajie@yahoo.com
Dewi KusumaWardani, LenyNoviani,
35. Muhammad Sabandi and Feri Sebelas Maret University dewikw70@yahoo.com
Setyowibowo
Dian Adiarti, Mimien Aminah S., Ika Jenderal Soedirman University. adiartidian@yahoo.co.id,
36. Maratus S., Raden Pujo H., Asrofin miminsudjaie@gmail.com, ika.linguistika@gmail.com,
Nur Kholifah handyjojo@gmail.com, asrofinnur@gmail.com

UIN Suska Riau. dodisettiawan@gmail.com,


37. Dodi Settiawan, Ridho Hilmawan
ridho.tif@gmail.com

Dyane Putriera Anggraeni, Nonoh Siti


38. Sebelas Maret University. dyaneputri@gmail.com
Aminah, Yohanes Radiyono

Cokroaminoto Palopo University, STAIN Pekalongan,


39. Edi Wahyono, Dewi Puspitasari
solosmart@yahoo.com

40. Elok Putri Nimasari Universitas Sebelas Maret. elokputrinimasari@gmail.com

Elizabeth Bunga Dwi Untari, Ngadiso,


41. Sebelas Maret University. ebungadu@gmail.com
Abdul Asib
42. Elys R.R. Misrohmawati STKIP PGRI Ponorogo. elys.wati.id@gmail.com
Endang Susantini, Ulfi Faizah, Muji The State University of Surabaya.
43.
Sri Prastiwi endangsusantini@unesa.ac.id
44. Erma Kumala Sari Universitas Sebelas Maret. ermakumalasari@fkip.uns.ac.id

iv
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

45. Ervan Johan Wicaksana IKIP PGRI Madiun. ervanjohanwicaksana@gmail.com


46. Esti Junining Universitas Brawijaya. esti@ub.ac.id
47. Fajar Cahyadi fajarcahyadi.cahyadi@gmail.com, mei_fita@ymail.com
48. Faridah Universitas Negeri Makassar. faridah@unm.ac.id
School of Post Graduates Indonesia University of
49. Fauziah Rahmat
Education, fauziahrahmat@rocketmail.com
Fida Chasanatuna, Hermawati Dwi
IKIP PGRI Madiun, Surakarta State University.
50. Susaria, Sunardib, Joko Nurkamtob, &
chasanatun71fida@gmail.com
Asrowib
School of Postgraduate Studies. lokamuonline@gmail.com,
51. Ghitha Loka Yuniar, Risty Justicia
justiciarisy@gmail.com
Gunarhadi, Sunardi, Tri Rejeki
52. Sebelas Maret University. gunarhadi@fkip.uns.ac.id
Andayani, Moh Anwar
53. Hanik Liskustyawati Sebelas Maret University. honey_hany86@yahoo.com
54. Hanswaty Noho wathyhans@yahoo.com

55. Hastowohadi hastowohadi@gmail.com


Muhammadiyah University of Surakarta.
56. Hepy Adityarini
hepy.adityarini@ums.ac.id
IkaMaryani, Sri TuturMartaningsih, Ahmad Dahlan University, UAD.
57.
LailaFatmawati ika.maryani@pgsd.uad.ac.id
58. Ipop Sjarifah, Haris Setyawan Sebelas Maret University. ipopsyarifah@gmail.com
59. Irma Savitri Sadikin Semarang State University. savitri.irma85@gmail.com

Iswahyuni, Esti Junining, Dian Novita


60. Dewi, Alies Poetri Lintangsari, Universitas Brawijaya. iswahyuni_iskandar@yahoo.com
Pratnyawati Nuridi Suwarso

61. Jamilah Yogyakarta State University. jamilah3163@gmail.com

62. Joice Yulinda Luke Language Center, BINUS University. jluke@binus.edu

University of PGRI Semarang, University of PGRI


63. Joko Sulianto Semarang. sulianto.jo@gmail.com,
fitri_yulianti2907@yahoo.co.id

Karsono, Joko Daryanto, Sadiman,


64. Sebelas Maret University. karsono@fkip.uns.ac.id
Matsuri
Muhammadiyah University of Malang.
65. Kristi Nuraini, Miftahul Hamim
kristinuraini@yahoo.com
National Institute of Education, Nanyang Technological
66. Lee Chin Chew
University. leechin.chew@nie.edu.sg

University of Muhammadiyah Surabaya, UM Malang.


Lina Listiana,, Herawati Susilo,, Hadi linahamdani22@yahoo.com;
67.
Suwono,, Endang Suarsini herawati_susilo@yahoo.com;hadisuwonodr@gmail.com;
suarsini2001@yahoo.com.

v
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

IKIP PGRI Bojonegoro. alghufron.87@gmail.com,


68. M. Ali Ghufron, Masnuatul Hawa
pamujihawa@yahoo.co.id
69. Mirjam Anugerahwati Malang State University. mirjamanugerah65@gmail.com
Mohammad Gamal Rindarjono,
70. mas6amal@yahoo.com, wakino03@yahoo.com
Wakino
muh.effendi@pbi.uad.ac.id
71. Muh Saeful Effendi

Muhammad Yunus Anis, Abdul


72. Sebelas Maret University. yunus_678@staff.uns.ac.id
Malik, Kristina, and Karunia
Sebelas Maret University. mulyanto@staff.uns.ac.id
73. Mulyanto and Ani Rakhmawati

Murwani Dewi Wijayanti; Sentot Budi Sebelas Maret University. murwanidewi@student.uns.ac.id;


74.
Rahardjo; Sulistyo Saputro; Sri sentotbr@yahoo.com; sulistyo68@yahoo.com;
Mulyani sri.mulyani@uns.ac.id

Muhammadiyah University of Surakarta.


75. Muthoifin
mut122@ums.ac.id

Siliwangi University. hettypatmawati@unsil.ac.id,


76. Nani Ratnaningsih, Hetty Patmawati
niratzk@gmail.com
Institute Of Teacher Education, Perlis Campus, Ministry Of
Education Malaysia,
Facuilty of Education, University Teknologi Malaysia,
Nazeri Mohammad.PhD, Arshad Jais, Skudai Johor, Malaysia
77.
Wan Ameran Wan Mat Facuilty of Education, University Kebangsaan Malaysia,
Bangi, Selangor, Malaysia

drnazeri.ipgm@gmail.com

78. Ngadiso Sebelas Maret University. ngadisodok@yahoo.com

Universitas Pendidikan Ganesha.


79. Ni Putu Era Marsakawati
marsakawatiera@gmail.com
80. Nur Azizah yogyakarta State University. nur_azizah@uny.ac.id
81. Oktiana Handini Slamet Riyadi University. handinioktiana@yahoo.co.id
Sebelas Maret University of Surakarta.
82. Peduk Rintayati
pedukrintayati@ymail.com
Islamic Higher Education of Bakti Negara Tegal.
83. Pindha Kaptiningrum,
pindha.kaptiningrum@yahoo.com
84. Puguh Jatmiko BINUS School Serpong. pjatmiko@binus.edu
85. Pujayanto Sebelas Maret University. pujapujayanto@ymail.com
University of Muhammadiyah Malang.
86. PujiSumarsono
puji.sumarsono@yahoo.co.id
87. R. Agus Budiharto University of Madura. congbudiharto@gmail.com

vi
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

88. Ratnawati Galuh University. ratnawatienglisheducation@yahoo.com

IKIP PGRI Bojonegoro


89. Refi Ranto Rozak
.Refi.Ranto@ikippgribojonegoro.ac.id

90. Rentauli Mariah Silalahi Institut Teknologi Del. rentauli@del.ac.id


Rian Rokhmad Hidayat, Ulya
91. Sebelas Maret University. rianrh@staff.uns.ac.id
Makhmudah
Wijaya Kusuma Surabaya University.
92. Ribut Surjowati
surjowati88@gmail.com
Riezky Maya Probosari, Murni Ramli,
93. Sebelas Maret University. riezkymaya@fkip.uns.ac.id
Sajidan
94. Rif’ati Dina Handayani Universitas Jember. rifatidina@gmail.com
Universitas Sebelas Maret,Universitas Bung Karno.
95. Rima Sri Agustin, Sarjono Puro
rima_esca@yahoo.com
Rini Budiharti, Sutantoro, Lia
96. Sebelas Maret University. rini.budiharti28@yahoo.co.id
Aristiyaningsih
97. Rini Triastuti Sebelas Maret University. rini_triastuti_yk@yahoo.com
98. Riyani UNISRI Surakarta. riyani707@gmail.com
99. Roemintoyo Sebelas Maret University. roemintoyo@yahoo.co.id
Sebelas Maret University. rosihanari@staff.uns.ac.id
100. Rosihan Ari Yuana, Dwi Maryono

University of Muhammadiyah Malang.


101. Rosita Agustining Tyas
rositatyas81@gmail.com
102. Rukminingsih STKIP PGRI Jombang. rukminingsih19@yahoo.co.id
103. Rumi Iqbal Doewes, Slamet Riyadi Sebelas Maret University. 1king.doewes@fkip.uns.ac.id,
104. Rumondang Miranda Marsaulina Institut Teknologi Del. rumondang.naiborhu@del.ac.id
UniversitasSebelasMaret, Surakarta.
105. Rusnaini
rusnaini@staff.uns.ac.id

106. Safitri Yosita Ratri Yogyakarta State University. yosita@uny.ac.id

University of 17 Agustus 1945 Banyuwangi.


107. Sandi Ferdiansyah
sanjazzyn@yahoo.com
108. Santi Agustina Manalu Institut Teknologi Del. santi.manalu@del.ac.id
Sarwanto, Widha Sunarno, Elvin
109. Sebelas Maret University, sarwanto@fkip.uns.ac.id
Yusliana
Setiyo Prajoko, Mohamad Amin,
110. Universitas Negeri Malang, setiyoprajoko@gmail.com
Fatchur Rohman, Muhana Gipayana
111. Shafrida Wati IAIN Langsa. shafrida.waty@gmail.com
Siswandari, Susilaningsih, Sri Sebelas Maret University. namaku_ndari@yahoo.co.uk
112.
Sumaryati, and Binti Muchsini
113. Siswantoro Sebelas Maret University. siswantoro_uns@yahoo.co.id
114. Siti S. Fadhilah Sebelas Maret University. fadh.sant@gmail.com

vii
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

115. Siti Supeni Slamet Riyadi University. peni.unisri@yahoo.com


116. Siyaswati, Titah Kinasih Universitas PGRI Adi Buana Surabaya. siyaw@yahoo.com
Sebelas Maret University.
117. Slamet Riyadi
slametriyadi_porunnes@yahoo.co.id
Universitas Sebelas Maret, Surakarta.
Slamet Subiyantoro, Munawir Yusuf ,
118. s.biyantoro@yahoo.co.id, munawir_uns@yahoo.co.id,
Hasan Zainnuri
hasan@fkip.uns.ac.id

Satya Wacana Christian University.


119. Slameto
Slameto_uksw@yahoo.com
120. Sri Sumarni, Ernawati Sri Sunarsih Sebelas Maret University. marnis_ri@yahoo.com
121. Sri Sumaryati Sebelas Maret University. thathikfkip@gmail.com
Sri-Widoretno, Sajidan, Murni Ramli, Universitas Sebelas Maret, Surakarta.
122.
Ariyanto, J., Santoso, S., Atika, GA. widoretnosri@gmail.com/sriwidoretno@staff.uns ac.id
Sri Yamtinah, Sulistyo Saputro,
123. Sebelas Maret University, jengtina_sp@yahoo.com
Haryono, Budi Utami

Sebelas Maret University. suciati.sudarisman@yahoo.com1;


124. Suciati and Resty Hermita
restyhermita@gmail.com2

Suharno, Ranto, Bambang Prawiro, C.


125. Sebelas Maret University. suharno.52@gmail.com
Sudibyo
126. Sukatiman, Ida Nugroho Sebelas Maret University, sukatiman@fkip.uns.ac.id
Sukma Septian Nasution, Damona
127. Sebelas Maret University. sseptiannasution@gmail.com
Mayangsari
128. Sulaiman IKIP-PGRI Pontianak, sulaiman_0987@yahoo.com
129. Sultan Universitas Negeri Makassar. sultan.unm@gmail.com.
Sumarwati, Budiyono, Atikah
130. Sebelas Maret University. watik_uns@ymail.com
Anindyarini

131. Suratni Politeknik Negeri Media Kreatif. ratnihumble@yahoo.com

132. Suslaningtias Lakoro Gorontalo State University. suslaningtyas@yahoo.co.id


Universitas Muhammadiyah Surakarta.
133. Syahara Dina Amalia
Syahara.Amalia@ums.ac.id
Muhammadiyah Jember University.
134. Tanzil Huda
tanzil_huda@yahoo.com
Universitas Negeri Malang, tabithawulandari@yahoo.co.id,
Tabitha Sri Hartati Wulandari,
mohamad.amin.fmipa@um.ac.id,
135. Mohamad Amin, Siti Zubaidah,
siti.zubaidah.fmipa@um.ac.id,
Mimien Henie IAM
mimien_henie@yahoo.co.id
Theandin Kurnias Yulantana, Dewi
136. Sebelas Maret University, theandin_kurnias@yahoo.com
Rochsantiningsih, Hersulastuti
137. Tommy Hastomo Sebelas Maret University. fleatommy@gmail.com
Sebelas Maret University. murwaningsih_tri@
Tri Murwaningsih, Daru
138. staff.uns.ac.id
Wahyuningsih
daruwahyuningsih@staff.uns.ac.id

viii
LIST OF PARTICIPANTS

139. Triana Rejekiningsih Sebelas Maret University. triana_rizq@staff.uns.ac.id


140. Triyanto Sebelas Maret University. try_uns@yahoo.com
141. Ulupi Sitoresmi Slamet Riyadi University. ulupi_sitoresmi@yahoo.co.id

142. Umi Muslikhah, Lita Rahmasari Sebelas Maret University. umimuslikhah8@gmail.com


Hiroshima University, SMP Negeri 1 Wanadadi, Hiroshima
143. Wiji Astuti, Tatsuya Kusukabe University. a_wijiastuti@yahoo.com, kusakabe@hiroshima-
u.ac.jp
144. Wiwik Sri Utami State University of Surabaya. wiwikutami@unesa.ac.id
Yahmi Ira Setyaningrum, Endang
145. State University of Malang.rasetyrum@yahoo.co.idz
Suarsini, Utami Sri Hastuti, M. Amin
Yudianto Sujana, Murni Ramli, Center for Japanese Studies, Sebelas Maret University.
146.
Suciati, Dyah Yuni Kurniawati yudianto.sujana@gmail.com

147. Yuri Lolita Universitas Negeri Surabaya. yeelodelita@yahoo.com

SMA Negeri I TAPA. yusdahumola@gmail.com,


148. Yusda Humola, Rasuna Talib
Rasuna68@yahoo.com
Sebelas Maret University. yuyun.e@gmail.com;
149. Yuyun Estriyanto
y2n@fkip.uns.ac.id

ix
LIST OF ARTICLES

Keynote Speakers
1. Global Trends in Higher Education Policies
Prof. Kathryn Moyle.................................................................................................................. 1

2. Reforming Vocational Teacher Training and Education: Global and Regional Trends
Prof. Dato’ DR Zakaria Kasa ................................................................................................... 13

3. Becoming Globally Professional Teacher : Practices from Teacher Professional Development


Prof. May Hung May Cheng ..................................................................................................... 33

4. Policy of Ministry of Research, Technology and Higher Education on Human Resource


Development for Sustainable Societies in Indonesia: Current Trend and Policy of Lecturer
or Teacher
Professional Development
Prof. Dr. Ali Ghufron Mukti, Ph.D. .......................................................................................... 39

5. Toward World Class University: Practice and Effort


Prof. Dr. Ravik Karsidi, MS...................................................................................................... 49

6. Meeting the Needs of the Stakeholders: Qualifications for Graduates of Teacher Training and
Education
Prof. Dr. Ramlee Mustapha ...................................................................................................... 58

7. Developing an Informed Curriculum for Initial Teacher Education (ITE): Building Student
Teachers’ Theoretical and Practical Knowledge and Shaping Teacher Identity
Handoyo Puji Widodo, Ph.D..................................................................................................... 69
Theme 1: Institutional Quality of Teacher Training and Education
8. Designing Prototype User Interface Digital Library For Elementary School Based On Probability
Bayesian
Agung Suprapto, Ridi Ferdiana, Rudy Hartanto ...................................................................... 81

9. Senior Teacher Induction: An Alternative Apprenticeship Model for Pre Service Teacher
Ahmad Syafi’I............................................................................................................................ 88

10. The Improvement of Comprehension on Biology Research Methodology through Writing


Research Proposal Retrospectively By Combining Classroom Discussion and Collaborative
Working Group in Lesson Study
Ainur Rofieq, Husamah, Sri Wahyuni, Iin Hindun, Ely Purwantia .......................................... 94

11. The Common Assessment Used for English Teaching in Junior High School: A Naturalistic
Study
Aries Utomo .............................................................................................................................. 101

12. The Quality of the Indonesian Language Teacher-Made Tests at Junior School Level
Aris Badara............................................................................................................................... 107

x
13. The Implementation of Teacher’s Teaching Preparation in Teaching English at Anak Shaleh
Kindergarten Malang
Asri Kusuma Dewanti ............................................................................................................... 115

14. The Dynamic of the Religious Education Policy in Indonesia


Bambang Suteng Sulasmono..................................................................................................... 119

15. Scientific Literacy in Science Lesson


Budi Utami, Sulistyo Saputro, Ashadi, Mohammad Masykuri.................................................. 125

16. Poetry and Moral Education in Teaching Learning Literature


Dr. Ch. Evy Tri Widyahening, S.S., M.Hum.............................................................................. 134

17. Preparing the Pre-Service Teachers to Meet the Teacher Qualification Standard: Potencies and
Challenges
Debora Tri Ragawanti .............................................................................................................. 137

18. What Makes You Different?:the Process of Teacher Cognitive Development in Pre-service EFL
Teacher Education
Elys R.R. Misrohmawati............................................................................................................ 145

19. Teaching Skills and Views of Pre-service Biology Teachers on Response to the Instructional
Video with Scientific Approach in Cooperative Learning
Endang Susantini, Ulfi Faizah, Muji Sri Prastiwi .................................................................... 150

20. The Construction of Academic Staff Identity Following the Conversion From IKIP to University
Faridah ..................................................................................................................................... 157

21. The Implementation of Hand-Puppets as a Storytelling Media to the Students’ Language Skills
and Characters: An R&D on the Second Grader Of SDN 6 Karangasem Batang Central Java,
Indonesia
Joko Sulianto............................................................................................................................. 161

22. Teacher Training and Continuing Professional Development:The Singapore Model


Lee Chin Chew.......................................................................................................................... 165

23. Are the Graduate Students of English Language Teaching Program Ready to Teach the
Undergraduates?
Mirjam Anugerahwati ............................................................................................................... 172

24. Spatial Modeling for Learning Media of Tsunami Risk Reduction in the Field of Education
Mohammad Gamal Rindarjono, Wakino .................................................................................. 177

25. Teaching Metaphor: Engaging Student’s Creativity in Writing Class


Muh Saeful Effendi.................................................................................................................... 188

26. Enhancing the Conceptual Comprehension on Photosynthesis by Implementing Outdoor Study


for Grade 4 Students of SDN Bratan I in Academic Year 2014/2015
Peduk Rintayati ......................................................................................................................... 192

27. Modality Meanings in Student’s Argumentative Writing


Ribut Surjowati ......................................................................................................................... 196
xi
28. Strategy Of Curriculum Development Based On Project Based Learning (Case Study : SMAN 1
Tanta Tanjung Tabalong South Of Kalimantan)
Rima Sri Agustin, Sarjono Puro................................................................................................ 202

29. International Certification and Accreditation of the Vocational Education in the


Business/Industry Field
Roemintoyo ............................................................................................................................... 207

30. Improving the Quality of Higher Education Institution through Well-Traced Accounting
Education Graduates
Siswandari, Susilaningsih, Sri Sumaryati, and Binti Muchsini................................................. 212

31. The Determinants of the ICT- based O/DLProgram to Encourage and Support the Country's
Economy
Slameto...................................................................................................................................... 221

32. Actual studies Expansion of Improving Services: Access and Equity in Early Childhood
Education (ECD)
Suharno ..................................................................................................................................... 232

33. Comparative Study on Teacher Training Education Policy and Practices in Qur’anic Schools:
Case of Semi-Urban Rural and Remote Rural Settings in Banjarnegara Regency
Wiji Astuti, Tatsuya Kusakabe .................................................................................................. 239

34. A Review of Indonesian Pre-Service Teacher Certification Policy from the Point of View of the
Philosophy of Vocational Education
Yuyun Estriyanto....................................................................................................................... 245
Theme 2: Standardized Curriculum of Teacher Training & Education
35. English, Islam, and Secular values in Pre-service English Teacher Education: Exploring the
Curricular Balance
Abdul Hadi ................................................................................................................................ 254

36. Teaching Semiotics to Promote Students’ Critical Thinking in the Reading and Writing Class
Arum Priadi .............................................................................................................................. 264

37. Evaluating an EFL Textbook: To What Extent Does the 2013 Curriculum-Based Textbook
Accomplish Pedagogical Aspects?
Elok Putri Nimasari.......................................................................................................269
Theme 3: Innovation in teaching, learning, and assessment of Teacher Training &
Education
38. The Study of High School Students’s ScientificAttitudes on the Learning of Heat and
Temperature with Cooperative Inquiry Labs Model
Abdul Gani, Rini Safitri, Habibati, dan Nurul Fajri Saminan.................................................. 279

39. Preliminary Study on Developing Science Literacy Test for High School Students in Indonesia
Ade Intan Permata Ariyanti, Murni Ramli, Baskoro Adi Prayitno........................................... 284

40. Enabling Students to Learn scientific methods Through Spreadsheet


Ahmad Fauzi ............................................................................................................................. 290
xii
41. Understanding Ambiguous Meaning and Sound Through The Learning Materials of
Microlinguistics
Aisyah Ririn Perwikasih Utari.................................................................................................. 294

42. Video Recording Mobile Phone Camera of Micro Teaching Subject in Teaching Skills of
Students Teacher : The Case of Students Teacher Education in Islamic Kalimantan University
MAB Banjarmasin
Angga Taufan Dayu, Raudhatul Haura .................................................................................... 298

43. Improving Learning Achievement Using Effective Mix and Match Learning Model
Anis Rahmawati, Aryanti Nurhidayati ...................................................................................... 304

44. The Effects of Immersive Multimedia Learning with Peer Support on English Oral Skills
(Speaking and Reading)
Asnawi Muslem, Merza Abbas .................................................................................................. 312

45. Understanding Poetry in Teaching English as a Foreign Language in Indonesia


Arjulayana, Cut Novita Srikandi............................................................................................... 324

46. Assessing Student Teachers’ Performance in English Class through Teaching Video
Atik Rokhayani .......................................................................................................................... 328

47. Integration of Higher Order Thinking Skills in Assessment Instrument Accounting Computer at
Higher Education
Binti Muchsini ........................................................................................................................... 332

48. Providing Variations of Learning Modalities to Scaffold Pre-Service EFL Teachers in Designing
Lesson Plan
Budi Setyono ............................................................................................................................. 336

49. Developing Learning Multimedia Based on Geographical Information System to Improve


Students’ Spatial Ability in Flood-Disaster Mitigation
Chatarina Muryani, Setya Nugraha, Taufik Lilo AS, H. Soegiyanto ........................................ 345

50. Communication In Education: An Abandoned Research (Phenomenological Study of


Communication of Education in Makassar)
Citra Rosalyn Anwar................................................................................................................. 350

51. Applying Internet-based Writing Course to Improve the Banyumas Tourism Office Staff’s
Ability in Writing English Informative Texts
Dian Adiarti, Mimien Aminah S., Ika Maratus S., Raden Pujo H., Asrofin Nur Kholifah........ 357

52. Increasing transparency in assessment to improve students’ learning at Language Development


Center of UIN Suska Riau
Dodi Settiawan, Ridho Hilmawan............................................................................................. 364

53. Equipment Of Earthquake Detection And Warning With Vibration Sensor


Dyane Putriera Anggraeni, Nonoh Siti Aminah, Yohanes Radiyono........................................ 369

xiii
54. The Development Research on Hand-Puppets In “Cita-Citaku” Theme for the Fourth Grader of
SDN Gotputuk Blora
Fajar Cahyadi ........................................................................................................................... 375

55. Book Sharing: Parents’ Read Aloud Activities in Supporting Emergent Reading and Arts for
Early Literacy
Fida Chasanatuna, Hermawati Dwi Susaria, Sunardib, Joko Nurkamto, & Asrowi................ 378

56. Teachers’ Implementation of Lesson Study to Preschoolers


Ghitha Loka Yuniar, Risty Justicia ........................................................................................... 382

57. Pedagogic Mapping of Teacher Competence in Inclusive Schools


Gunarhadi, Sunardi, Tri Rejeki Andayani, Moh Anwar ........................................................... 389

58. Physical Test Table Tennis Domain for 13-15 Years Age Group
Hanik Liskustyawati.................................................................................................................. 395

59. Advocating Pluricentric Model for Teaching English in Indonesia


Hepy Adityarini ......................................................................................................................... 400

60. The Use of WebQuest for Teaching English Vocabulary in an EFL Young Learners Context
Irma Savitri Sadikin .................................................................................................................. 403

61. Contributions of Metacognitive Skills toward Students’ Cognitive Abilities of Biology through
the Implementation of GITTW (Group Investigation Combined With Think Talk Write) Strategy
Lina Listianaa, Herawati Susilo, Hadi Suwono, Endang Suarsini ........................................... 411

62. Teaching Writing of Argumentative Essay Using Collaborative Writing Technique Viewed from
Students’ Creativity: An Experimental Study
M. Ali Ghufron, Masnuatul Hawa ............................................................................................ 423

63. Developing Learning Media of the Projection Drawing to Improve the Quality of Learning
Process and Outcomes
Mulyanto, and Ani Rakhmawati................................................................................................ 431

64. Implementation of Guided Inquiry as an Effort to Improve Critical Thinking Ability of Students
Murwani Dewi Wijayanti, Sentot Budi Rahardjo, Sulistyo Saputro, Sri Mulyani .................... 439

65. Developing Character Based Interactive Learning Media to Facilitate Students' self-learning of
Mathematics Capita Selecta (A Research on Mathematical Critical and Creative Thinking Skills
of Mathematics Department Students of Teachers Training and Education Faculty of Siliwangi
University)
Nani Ratnaningsih, Hetty Patmawati........................................................................................ 445

66. The Effect of inquiry and Expository Learning Strategy on Students Achievement of Global
Perspective Education Subject Viewed from Students Scholastic Potential of Elementary School
Teacher Education Slamet Riyadi University Surakarta
Oktiana Handini........................................................................................................................ 451

67. Raising Student Engagement through ‘Instagram’


Puguh Jatmiko........................................................................................................................... 455

xiv
68. Students’ Conception about the Period of a Simple Pendulum
Pujayanto .................................................................................................................................. 457

69. Hands-on Projects: a Technique for Improving Students’ Involvement of Speaking Class
Ratnawati .................................................................................................................................. 467

70. Promoting Students’ Listening Comprehension through Online Peer-Correction


Refi Ranto Rozak....................................................................................................................... 471

71. Students’ Readiness to Implement Comprehensive Guidance and Counseling Services: A Preface
for Improvement
Rian Rokhmad Hidayat, Ulya Makhmudah .............................................................................. 478

72. Improving Scientific Argumentation through the Hierarchy of Inquiry


Riezky Maya Probosari, Murni Ramli, Sajidan ........................................................................ 484

73. Classroom Management Skills of Physics Student Intern in SMK Negeri 5 Jember
Rifati Dina Handayani .............................................................................................................. 490

74. Fostering Digital Citizenship in Indonesia


Rini Triastuti ............................................................................................................................. 494

75. Using YouTube Subtitled Video of Native Speaker to Enhance Speaking Ability and Cultural
Understanding
Riyani ........................................................................................................................................ 497

76. The Effective English Instructional Practices Used in Students Learning English in ESP
Listening Class at University Of Muhammadiyah Malang
Rosita Agustining Tyas.............................................................................................................. 502

77. Assessing Grammar by Using Communicative Activities to Employ Students’ Skill and Ability
to Use English
Rukminingsih............................................................................................................................. 508

78. Moving from Paper-Based Testing (PBT) to Computer-Based Testing (CBT) for Classroom Use:
Exploring the Opportunities and Challenges
Sandi Ferdiansyah .................................................................................................................... 514

79. To Be A Diplomat, Why Not? (A Case Study on the Students’ Enthusiasm towards Model
United Nations: An Innovative Teaching Method in the 21st Century)
Sukma Septian Nasution, Damona Mayangsari........................................................................ 520

80. Parental Involvement and English Language Teaching to Young Learners: Parents’ Experience
in Aceh
Shafrida Wati ............................................................................................................................ 527

81. The Strategy of Puppet Shadow Industry Development and Education Management Character
Building Based in Manyaran Subdistrict Wonogiri
Siti Supeni ................................................................................................................................. 530

82. Innovation in Teaching Writing Folktales, Its Organization and Sentence Structure
Siyaswati, Titah Kinasih ........................................................................................................... 539
xv
83. Quality Improvement of Athletic Learning in Junior High School through Modification of
Learning
Slamet Riyadi ............................................................................................................................ 544

84. Improving Quality Learning Subject Building Materials Science Through Research Based
Learning
Sri Sumarni, Ernawati Sri Sunarsih.......................................................................................... 548

85. Metacognitive Strategy : Optimalization Generic Skills through E-Accounting Materials


Sri Sumaryati ............................................................................................................................ 558

86. The Effect of Module-Based Bounded Inquiry Laboratory on the Digestive System Material of
XI Grade toward Process Dimension of Students’ Science Literacy.
Suciati, Resty Hermita .............................................................................................................. 563

87. An Action Research through Cooperative Learning to Improve Students’ Portfolios


Suratni....................................................................................................................................... 565

88. NNESTs v.s. NESTs: Why Domestic English Teachers Should Not Worry about Their Foreign
Counterparts
Syahara Dina Amalia................................................................................................................ 575

89. The Effectiveness of Edmodo to Teach Writing Viewed from Students’ Motivation
Tommy Hastomo ....................................................................................................................... 580

90. Building Collaborative Learning Through Lesson Study


Triyanto..................................................................................................................................... 586

91. Tongue Twisters in Pronunciation Class


Ulupi Sitoresmi ......................................................................................................................... 589

92. Befizel, Learning Physics by Using Puzzle as Learning Media Innovation


Umi Muslikhah, Lita Rahmasari ............................................................................................... 593

93. Experience- Based Learning to Improve University Students’ Competence


Wiwik Sri Utami ........................................................................................................................ 596

94. The Use Of “Vocabulous: Vocabulary Various” as a Media with VSS Technique to Improve
Vocabulary for Seventh Graders
Yuri Lolita ................................................................................................................................. 605

95. Enhancing the Students' Writing Ability by Using Comic Strips (An action research conducted at
the tenth grade of SMA Negeri I Tapa)
Yusda Humola, Rasuna Talib.................................................................................................... 614
Theme 4: Quality of educational research and community services of Teacher Training
& Education
96. The Factors Which Influence the Quality of Education in Undeveloped Area (Multi-Cases
Study in 10 Districts in Indonesia)
Bambang Sigit Widodo......................................................................................................... 624

xvi
97. Class Management and Teacher Analysis: An Action Research Lesson Study toward
Language Classes (English, Arabic, and Chinese)
Muhammad Yunus Anis, Abdul Malik, Kristina, and Karunia............................................. 631

98. Global Issues of Citizenship and the Development of Civic Education for University Students
in Indonesia
Rusnaini .............................................................................................................................. 636

99. Enculturation of Art Value of Carving Decoration (Anthropological Studies of Preservation


Efforts of Purwo Shadow Puppets in Wonogiri)
Slamet Subiyantoro, Munawir Yusuf, Hasan Zainnuri ....................................................... 640

100. The Role of Lesson Study to Improve Posing Question Skills of Teacher and Students in
Problem Based Learning
Sri-Widoretno, Sajidan, Murni Ramli, Ariyanto, J., Santoso, S., Atika, GA. ..................... 648

101. Reflection of Rhetorical Pattern in the Introduction of Academic Research Reports


Tanzil Huda........................................................................................................................ 657
Theme 5: Course Development and Teaching Practices in Teacher Training and
Education
102. Application of Problem Based Learning Method to Improve Communication Competence
Course
Andre Rahmanto................................................................................................................. 663

103. Supplementary Materials Based on Constructivism Principles for Students’ Effective


Learning
Dewi Cahyaningrum, Dewi Sri Wahyuni, HefySulistyawati, Kristiandi ............................ 670

104. Teaching Reading By Using Skimming and Scanning Technique to Improve Students’
Reading Skill On 3rd Semester At The University of Tujuh Belas Agustus 1945
Banyuwangi in Academic Year 2015-2016
Hastowohadi....................................................................................................................... 677

105. Needs Analysis of Blind Students in Teaching Practice Program


Iswahyuni, Esti Junining, Dian Novita Dewi, Alies Poetri Lintangsari, Pratnyawati Nuridi
Suwarso .............................................................................................................................. 680

106. English Learning Needs of Non-English Major Students of Higher Education


Jamilah............................................................................................................................... 683
107. Improving Freshmen Students’ Sentence Accuracy through Sentence Combining Drills: A
Case Study in Bina Nusantara University
Joice Yulinda Luke ............................................................................................................. 689

108. Teacher Talk in Vocational High School Context: "Does It Matter?"


Kristi Nuraini, Miftahul Hamim......................................................................................... 694

109. Task-based Learning Technique: A Strategy to Enhance Students’ Speaking Skills at ESP
Context
Ni Putu Era Marsakawati .................................................................................................. 701

xvii
110. International teaching practicum
Nur Azizah.......................................................................................................................... 706

111. Three Step Interview to Improve Students' Speaking Ability in Islamic Higher Education of
Bakti Negara Tegal
Pindha Kaptiningrum......................................................................................................... 710

112. Language Deviations in a Popular Novel: an Alternative Way to Teach Morphology and
Phonology for English Department students of Madura University
R. Agus Budiharto .............................................................................................................. 713

113. The Social Identity of Football Supporters in Providing Sportive Support to Arema player (A
Phenomenology Study to Supporter of Aremania in Malang).
Rumi Iqbal Doewes, Slamet Riyadi .................................................................................... 718

114. Cohesion Devices in Relation to Quality of Engineering Students’ Genre-Based Writings


Santi Agustina Manalu ....................................................................................................... 726

115. Teaching Poetry by Using CBLT


Siswantoro.......................................................................................................................... 732

116. A Training Model of Self-Regulated Learning Skills for Increasing Strong Character and
High Inteligence
Siti S. Fadhilah................................................................................................................... 736

117. Training on Implementation of Early Childhood Education Curriculum 2013 and


Assessment Record to Increase Teachers Competence
Yudianto Sujana, Murni Ramli, Suciati, Dyah Yuni Kurniawati........................................ 740
Theme 6: Voices from Schools
118. Laying the Foundation of Teaching in Digital Era: What Happens to Teachers When
Technology Changes Rapidly
Adi Suryani......................................................................................................................... 745

119. Learning Writing Short Story through Wayang Beber Media for 9th Grade Students of
SMPN 4 Ponorogo
Aris Wuryantoro, Misriyati ................................................................................................ 754

120. Expanding The Students' Vocabulary by Using Language Games (a Research Conducted at
Vacation High School Almamater Telaga Gorontalo Regency)
Hanswaty Noho .................................................................................................................. 759

121. Training Based on the Participants’ Activeness to Improve Teachers’ Understanding Toward
Authentic Assessment in Elementary School
IkaMaryani, Sri TuturMartaningsih, LailaFatmawati ....................................................... 769

122. Ki Hadjar Dewantara Educational Thought Perspective of Islamic Education


Muthoifin ............................................................................................................................ 773

xviii
123. Professional Development for Novice EFL Lecturers: Policy and Practices at University of
Muhammadiyah Malang
Puji Sumarsono .................................................................................................................. 780

124. English Teachers’ Perspectives on the Impacts of English as a Global Language Influencing
the Indonesian Educational System
Rentauli Mariah Silalahi.................................................................................................... 788

125. “The Strategies and Challenges of English Teachers in Developing Assessment Formative
Test?”
Suslaningtias Lakoro.......................................................................................................... 795

126. Probe Method Implementation for Learning Pseudo Trial Press for Enforcers
Dewi Gunawati & Muh. Rustamji ...................................................................................... 800

127. The Education on Emergency Response and Disaster for Junior High School Students of
Surakarta
Ipop Sjarifah, Haris Setyawan ........................................................................................... 806

128. How Student Learn Ohm Law in The Classroom


Sarwanto, Widha Sunarno, Elvin Yusliana ........................................................................ 812

129. A Proposed Model for Strategic Planning in Technology and Vocational Education
Suharnoa, Ranto, Bambang Prawiro, C. Sudibyo.............................................................. 816

130. Strategy to Increase Quality of Health Education in Boarding School Malang as Solution to
Prevent Scabies
Yahmi Ira Setyaningrum, Endang Suarsini, Utami Sri Hastuti, M. Amin .......................... 822

131. The Effect of PDEODE (Predict-Discuss-Explain-Observe-Discuss- Explain) Strategy On


The Concept And Retention Mastery In Nutrition And Health Course On Students With
Different Ability
Tabitha Sri Hartati Wulandari, Mohamad Amin, Siti Zubaidah, Mimien Henie IAM ....... 828

132. Vocabulary Learning in Digital-Game Based LearningUSING SEGA GENESIS VIDEO


GAMES
Alex Jhon ........................................................................................................................... 836

133. “You Don’t Have To Be Innovative In the Creative Industries” A Study of Entrepreneurial
Orientation and Social Capital in Creative Industries
Dewi KusumaWardani, LenyNoviani, Muhammad Sabandi and Feri Setyowibowo ......... 842

134. Learning Interests with Talking Drawing Strategy of Inclusive Primary School Students in
Surakarta
Erma Kumala Sari.............................................................................................................. 856

135. The Development Inquiry Learning Model Oriented Life Skills through the Application of
Simple Scientific Method Skill (S2ms)
Ervan Johan Wicaksana ..................................................................................................... 863

136. Developing Critical Thinking Skills in Language Teaching: Oral Interpretation Class
Esti Junining....................................................................................................................... 870

xix
137. Correlation between the Induction Program and the Performance of Early Childhood Beginner
Teacher
Fauziah Rahmat ................................................................................................................. 874
138. Effectiveness of Quartet Card Media to Improve Students’ Understanding of Musical
Diversity in Indonesia in Primary School
Karsono, Joko Daryanto, Sadiman, Matsuri ..................................................................... 879
139. Measurement Model Value Aspects Of Teacher Leadership In Vocational Education
Nazeri Mohammad.Phd, Arshad Jais, Wan Ameran Wan Mat ........................................ 886

140. Developing A Model for Teaching Speaking Using Cooperative Learning


Ngadiso ............................................................................................................................. 890

141. Syntax Construct Validity Of Project Based Learning Ofglobal Warming Material Rini
Budiharti, Sutantoro, Lia Aristiyaningsih ......................................................................... 897

142. Assessing Five Genre Writing Task-Based Practice On the Second-Year Diploma 3 IT
Students’ IELTS Writing Test-like Essay
Rumondang Miranda Marsaulina ...................................................................................... 904

143. Content Validity and Scoring of Two Tier as Measuring Instrument of Science Process Skills
for Knowledge Aspects in Chemistry Learning
Sri Yamtinah, Sulistyo Saputro, Haryono, Budi Utami ..................................................... 911

144. Innovation in Teaching and Learning of Surveying and Mapping Course Based on
Information and Technology (IT)
Sukatiman, Ida Nugroho .................................................................................................... 917
145. The Effectiveness of Team Assisted Individualization in Teaching Vocabulary Viewed from
Students’ Motivation
Sulaiman ............................................................................................................................ 926
146. Alumnus User Satisfaction of Fakultas Keguruan Dan Ilmu Pendidikan Universitas Sebelas
Maret
Tri Murwaningsih, Daru Wahyuningsih............................................................................. 933

147. Citizenship Education Model for the Establishment of Legal Awareness to Implement the
Social Functions of Land Rights
Triana Rejekiningsih .......................................................................................................... 939

148. Investigating Reading Motivation in Indonesian and English among EFL Students
Arfan Fahmi ...................................................................................................................... 946
149. Teacher Training And Continuing Professional Development: The Singapore Model
Lee Chin Chew ................................................................................................................... 954

150. Robomind Utilization to Improve Student Motivation and Concept


in Learning Programming
Rosihan Ari Yuana, Dwi Maryono .................................................................................... 962

xx
151. School Factors Influencing Indonesian Student Reading Literacy based on PIRLS Data 2006
and 2011
Safitri Yosita Ratri ............................................................................................................. 967

152. The Profile and The Understanding of Science Process Skills Surakarta Open University
Students in Science Lab Courses
Setiyo Prajoko, Mohamad Amin, Fatchur Rohman, Muhana Gipayana ........................... 980

153. Teacher’s Domination in Classroom Interactions: A Critical Analysis for Developing a


Qualified Teacher-Students Relationship
Sultan.................................................................................................................................. 987

154. Implementing Cooperative Learning Using Co-Op Method To Enhance Students’ Ability to
Determine Explicit and Implicit Information in Reading Comprehension
Thendain Kurnia Yulantana, Dewi Rochsantiningsih, Hersulastuti .................................. 997

155. Students’ Need Analysis of English Reading Skills for Academic Purpose
Edi Wahyono, Dewi Puspitasar.........................................................................................1007

156. Experiential Learning (El): An Effective Teaching Method To Construct Students’ Writing
Skill Viewed From Self-Efficacy
Ani Meitikasari .................................................................................................................1015

157. Developing Computer-Assisted Tutorial Instructional Program for Teaching Grammar in


Higher Education
Elizabeth Bunga Dwi Untari, Ngadiso, Abdul Asib .........................................................1023

158. Textbook for Small Multi-Ethnic Islands in Indonesia


Murni Ramli, Yety Rochwulaningsih, Singgih Tri Sulistiyono, Nailil Masruroh .............1031

159. Improving Scientific Argumentation Through The Hierarchy of Inquiry


Rizki Maya Probosari, Murni Ramli, Sajidan ..................................................................1043

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Halaman:

THE STUDY OF HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS’S SCIENTIFIC


ATTITUDES ON LEARNING HEAT AND TEMPERATURE WITH
COOPERATIVE INQUIRY LABS MODEL
Abdul Gania, Rini Safitrib, Habibatic, dan Nurul Fajri Saminand
aDepartment of Chemistry Education FKIP Syiah Kuala University, Banda Aceh, Indonesia
Corresponding e-mail: E-mail: gani_kimiawi@yahoo.co.id

Abstract: Scientific attitude is an approach to investigations that benefits from certain traits namely; curiosity or
inquisitiveness, objectivity, open-mindedness, perseverance, humility, ability to accept failure, and
skepticism. Scientific attitude is one of benchmarks for the success of science learning process
especially the level of understanding of the concept of physics. This study aims to analyse the students’
scientific attitude on learning heat and temperature with Cooperative Inquiry Labs (CIL) model at
SMAN 6 Banda Aceh. This is a quasi experimental research with the class subject of X-MIA1 as a
control class and X-MIA2 as an experimental class. Data collection technique used was by giving a
questionnaire containing seven kinds of scientific attitude indicators to each student. The questionnaire
in this study used a Likert scale with four categories of responses. Data tabulation was done by testing
the average difference of two independent samples, indicated that tcount (10.94) > ttable (2.01) at the
significant level of 5%, which means that there are significant differences in outcomes between the
experimental and control classes. The results of questionnaire analysis showed that in the control class,
there were four scientific attitude indicators which had high category, and the three other indicators
were in medium category, whereas in the experimental class, there were five indicators with high
category and two indicators with medium category. Based on the data of the analysis result of t test
showed the scientific attitude of the students in both classes were tcount = 2.09 which was bigger than
ttable = 2.01, and because of the significance of <0.05, it can be said that there was a significant
difference after the learning process with CIL model.

Keywords: Students’s scientific attitudes, heat and temperature, CIL model

1. INTRODUCTION through the application of scientific methods


Currently, the efforts to improve the quality of (experiments), so they are trained to be a scientist.
education in Indonesia are very keen to do, especially Scientific attitudes is vital for learners to be able to
by the government. One of these efforts can be seen improve their critical thinking towards the natural
through curriculum development innovation from phenomena that occurs (Ksheerasagar and
basic education to upper secondary education which Kavyakishore , 2013; Kaur, 2013; Singh and Mishra,
have produced a product in the form of 2013 2014). According to Wahyudiati (2010), learners are
curriculum. This curriculum is disigned to be always faced with various problems of phenomena of
oriented in the application of modern pedagogical nature, and in order to face these problems, not only
concepts in learning a subject in which it uses a do they need theoretical knowledge, but also do they
scientific approach. Scientific approach is an require scientific attitudes as a benchmark of their
approach that combines the learning aspects of level of understanding. Scientific attitude is very
attitudes, skills, and knowledge to the development meaningful in social interaction, science, and
of learners’s quality which is needed to undergo their technology. If this attitude has been mould in the
future lives. This is also in accordance with the learners’ personality, it will be reflected through their
statement of Shah (2010) that in fact education is an behaviour and caracter when carry out the
effort to develop human potentials as a whole investigation or when interact with other people and
through learning certain amount of knowledge and the surrounding communities (Sardinah and
life skills that are needed. Noviyanti, 2012).
Physics is part of the science that studies the Until now, physics learning carried out at
natural phenomena and events as well as trying to school, generally, tends to only transfer theoretical
uncover all the secrets and laws of the universe concepts or apply less practival activities, so it gives
scientifically (Depdiknas, 2003). According to less learning experiences to students. Inquiry
Istikomah, et al. (2010), one of learning objectives of learning is used to develop the skills of thinking,
science is teaching learners to gain experiences working, and scientific attitude as well as
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communication as one important aspect of soft skill. students towards physics learning, the higher the
Therefore, the implementation of learning Physics in students’ learning outcomes. The scientific attitude
senior high school becomes important to seek the can be identified at least from 7 aspects, namely,
provision of direct instruction through the use of curiosity, respect for facts/data, critical thinking,
students’ critical thinking skill and scientific attitude. discovery and creativity, open-minded and like to
According to Dewey and Rustaman (2005), the skill work together, diligent, and sensitive to the
is vital to be developed in learning Physics in every environment (Anwar, 2009). For these purposes, it
educational level as it allows people who are learned requires a learning model that can encourage the
and are taught to develop and to use high order occurrence of positive scientific attitude of the
thinking skill in solving problems. Students’ students so that they are able to understand and
scientific work ability need to be developed in mastered the concepts learned.
learning Physics so that they do not only understand Learning model that can be applied to improve
the concepts, but also can apply the ways in the scientific attitude of students is a model of
obtaining them and be able to voice out their Cooperative Inquiry Labs (CIL). CIL learning model
scientific findings. Having the scientific work ability is one of the learning models that not only empowers
can develop students’creativity in solving problems dimension of knowledge as a product of learning, but
and also develop students’ attitudes and scientific also is capable of empowering knowledge as a
value. process, especially in order to improve critical
Based on the observation result of case study thinking skills and scientific attitude. This model
conducted in SMAN 6 Banda Aceh, it was found that requires the learners to solve problems through the
the learners had lack of sense of curiosity and critical steps which include: problem formulation,
attitude in studying Physics which led to being
formulation of hypotheses, hypothesis testing,
passive learners who had less improvement in
hypothesis prove through experiments and or
applying scientific attitudes. Based on the data in the
academic year of 2010/2011, 2011/2012, and demonstration, recorded data from experiments,
2012/2013, it was found that the average value of process the data, analyze the data and draw
daily test of the topic of heat and temperature at these conclusions (Aalderen-Smeets and Molen, 2015).
years were 65.42, 67.51, and 69.35 respectively. Laboratory activities in this model are integratedly
However, their average completeness level was still held with learning in the classroom, so that the facts
less than 75%. These data indicate that the observed in the laboratory can be directly used in
assessment result to this topic is still in low category building and developing the concepts and principles.
as many students did not complete it yet. The Therefore, the concepts built will retain or last longer
decreasing value of students’s learning outcomes in studets’s mind.
were caused by several factors, one of which was less Some researchers have reported that there was a
variation of earning model applied by teachers. In difference in critical thinking skills and scientific
terms of the learning facilities in this school, it was performance between students who follow the model
adequate, but the teachers still apply learning inside of inquiry learning and direct instruction (Nyoman et
the classroom with limited laboratory used. al., 2014). Furthermore, Nuril and Nurita (2010) state
The improvement of learning Physics learning that learning Physics using the experimental method
outcomes can be achieved through scientific can be used for training scientific character attitudes
approach and the application of appropriate learning on the learners at MAN Tlogo, Blitar. In addition,
model which includes attitudes dimension. Dewi, et al. (2013) and Gusriana, et al. (2014)
According to Gusriana et al. (2014), scientific conclude that students’ scientific attitude have
attitude is an attitude that should be owned by a positive and significant impacts on the mastery of
scientist or academician when facing various
Physics’ concepts supported by guided inqury model.
scientific problems. Attitudes will be obtained
Therefore, one alternative that is expected to be a
through a process such as experience, learning
activities, identification, role play (teacher-pupil, solution for this problem is through the
parents-child). Through new experiences constantly, implementation of CIL learning model to the topic of
they can influence the attitudes of students, for heat and temperature.
example, a change in behaviour. The level of 2. RESEARCH METHOD
students’ scientific attitude can be known from This study used quasi-experimental research
having high curiosity, understanding new concepts method. This method was chosen because the
without having difficulty, having critical sense researchers wanted to find out the difference of
towards the problems that need to be verified and scientific attitudes between the learners who received
evaluating their own performance (Kaur, 2013; CIL models and the learners who received direct
Ksheerasagar and Kavyakishore, 2013). According to instruction. The study design was Non-equivalent
Kusuma (2013), the higher the scientific attitude of Control Group Design, in which this design, two
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classes involved were compared, there were the (SI2)

experimental and the control classes, even if these 3 Critical thinking


6,7 0,713 High
two groups were selected and placed without attitude (SI3)
4 Discovery and
randomization. creativity attitude 8,9 0,74 High
This study was conducted in SMAN 6 Banda (SI4)
5 Open-minded and
Aceh. Class X-MIA 2 was set as the experimental cooperation attitude 10,11 0,81 High
class with 24 learners, while X-MIA 1 was chosen as (SI5)
the control class with 27 students. The instruction of 6 Diligent/perseverance
12,13 0,745 High
attitude (SI6)
the heat and temperature topic for both classes were 7 Sensitive to the
done during three meetings (sessions). In the surrounding
14,15 0,685 Medium
environment Attitude
experimental class, it was carried out by applying the (SI7)
CIL model, while in the control class, it was held by
implementing direct learning. Table 2. The summary of scientific attitude questionnaire
Observation, that was conducted by two for each indicator in experimental class
observers, was implemented in order to obtain the
data about the scientific attitude of students in both No Scientific Attitude Question
Average Category
classes during the lesson. The data were also Indicators Number
1 Curiousity
obtained through the distribution of questionnaire to attitude (SI1)
1,2 0,74 High
all students in both classes at the end of learning 2 Respect towards the
facts/data attitude 3,4,5 0,74 High
process. The aspects of scientific attitude that were (SI2)
measured refered to the research conducted by 3 Critical thinking
6,7 0,73 High
attitude (SI3)
Anwar (2009), namely, 1) sense of curiosity, 2) the 4 Discovery and
attitude of respect towards the facts/data, 3) the creativity attitude 8,9 0,69 Medium
attitude of critical thinking, 4) the attitude of (SI4)
5 Open-minded and
discovery and creativity, and 5) the attitude of open- cooperation attitude 10,11 0,82 High
minded and like to work together, 6) the attitude of (SI5)
6 Diligent/perseverance
being diligent, and 7) the attitude of being sensitive attitude (SI6)
12,13 0,67 Medium
to the surrounding environment. The questionnaire 7 Sensitive to the
surrounding
used in this study using a Likert scale, with four environment Attitude
14,15 0,71 High
categories of responses, namely, strongly agree (SA), (SI7)
agree (A), disagree (DA), and strongly disagree (SD).
Furthermore, it was done the data analysis results of Table 1 and 2 above show that the indicator of
N-Gain and t-test for measuring the increased of the scientific attitudes of the students in the experimental
scientific attitude of the learners. class is higher than in the control class. It is known
3. FINDINGS AND DISCUSSION that in the control class, 4 scientific attitude
The data of students’ scientific attitude in both indicators are in high value while the three other
classes were obtained by distributing scientific indicators have medium value. For the experimental
attitude questionnaire. This questionnaire was filled class, 5 scientific attitude indicators have high value
in by the students at the end of the lesson. This study while the rest have medium value.
also observed 7 indicators of scientific attitude of
learners as mentioned earlier. The score calculation
of the students’ scientific attitude towards heat and
temperature lesson was begun by calculating the
average score of each statement. The data average
value of scientific attitude of the learners for each
indicator wass described in Table 1, Table 2, and
Figure 1.

Table 1. The summary of scientific attitude qestionnaire for


each indicator in control class

No Scientific Attitude Question


Average Category
Indicators Number
1 Curiousity
1,2 0,69 Medium
attitude (SI1)
2 Respect towards the
3,4,5 0,67 Medium
facts/data attitude

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Figure 1. The comparison of the average scores of students' discovery and creativity, open-minded and
scientific attitude in both classes collaboration, perseverance, and sensitive to the
surrounding environment. It is also consistent with
the research results of Bilgin (2009) that learners,
Note: taught by inquiry model, indicated scientific attitude
SI1 : Curiousity attitude performance better than the students who were in the
SI2 : Respect towards the facts/data attitude control class.
SI3 : Critical thinking attitude In the scientific attitude, it is seen that after the
SI4 : Discovery and creativity attitude implementation of CIL learning model, there is an
SI5 : Open-minded and cooperation attitude iimprovement in 5 indicators in high category. The
SI6 : Diligent/perseverance attitude improvement happened in the experiment class was
SI7 :Sensitive to the surrounding environment due to the implementation of CIL learning model.
attitude This is probably because the students had followed
Figure 1 shows that the highest average value in the steps for this model, namely, collecting and
the experimental class is SI5 indicator of 0.82 and the analyzing data, critical thinking skills that was in
lowest at SI6 indicator of 0.67. Whilst, in the control analyzing the arguments and deciding an action. This
class the highest average value is SI5 indicator of was in accordance with the statement of Sudarmini et
0.81 and the lowest is SI2 of 0.67. Based on these al. (2015) that the students who had high scientific
data, it can be concluded that the overall scientific attitude will be easier and quicker to understand and
attitude of students at SMAN 6 Banda Aceh is solve the problems related to critical thinking skills
categorized as high. It can be proved from the tests as they may use their knowledge to find the answers
performed for both classes which obtained the either by reading and or asking anyone who knows
average value for all indicators for 0.72. The the solution. While, the students who had low
acquisition of the high average number of scientific scientific attitude will require more guidance and
attitude has a positive effect on the application of time to solve them.
CIL model. CIL model learning activities emphasize the
After obtaining the data of the level of scientific process that promote students’ scientific attitude and
attitude of the students in the topic of heat and encourage them to be more active and find their own
temperature, the t-test was then performed. The t-test answers to the problems faced by doing an
was intended to see the differences between the two experiment. During the practical activities, not all
average scores of the increased in the scientific learners demonstrated their scientific attitudes. This
attitude of learners between the experimental and the was because the learners were already accustomed
control classes. The results can be seen in Table 3. with the learning model of verification lab taught by
their teacher. In this model, the teacher only gave a
Table 3. Difference test of the average of students’ definition of a word as well as provided the
scientifical attitude in both classes principles and concepts of learning. Moreover,
teachers seldom provided an opportunity to the
Class Average tcount ttable Conclusion students to do observations or experiments. This
Experiment 46,00
Control 43,00
2,09 2,01 Siginificant resulted in being passive and less able to increase
Based on the data in Table 4, the scientific their scientific attitude when studying physics. These
attitude of the students in both classes have tcount of results are in line with the conclusion of research
2.09 which is greater than ttable of 2.01. Because the done by Maretasari (2012) that laboratory-based
guided inquiry had a significant effect on the
significance <0.05, it can be said that there is a
students’ learning outcomes and scientific attitudes in
significant difference after learning with CIL model.
This results is in accordance with the statement of physics.
Dewi et al. (2013) and Gusriana et al. (2014) that the
4. CONCLUSIONS
The analysis result of the questionnaire data
scientific attitude of the learners has positive and
showed that in the control class there were 4
significant impacts on the mastery of physics scientific attitude indicators which had relatively
concepts with the used of guided inquiry model. high category, and the three other indicators were in
Thus, CIL model can improve learners' scientific medium category, whereas in the experimental class
attitude. The topic of heat and temperature taught by there were 5 indicators with high category and the
CIL model is more favourable during the rest were in medium category. Based on the data
instructional process that involves learners to be analysis of t-test, it showed that the students’
directly active in showing their attitudes of curiosity, scientific attitude in both classes had tcount of 2.09
respect towards the data/facts, critical thinking, which was bigger than ttable of 2.01, and because of
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Vol 1, Nomor 1, Januari 2016
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the significance of <0.05, it can be said that there was Nuril, A.M., Nurita, T. (2010). Pembelajaran fisika melalui
significant differences after the instruction of heat metode eksperimen untuk melatihkan perilaku
and temperature topic with CIL model. berkarakter pada peserta didik MAN Tlogo Blitar.
E-Journal Pendidikan Sains Universitas Negeri
5. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Surabaya, 1(1): 123-129.
Nyoman, S.I., Bagus, P.I., Jelantik, B.I. (2014). Pengaruh
Researchers are grateful to the Rector of Syiah
model pembelajaran inkuiri terhadap ketrampilan
Kuala University for his financial support at this berpikir kritis dan kinerja ilmiah pada pelajaran
research through the Grant Incentive Postgraduate biologi kelas XI IPA SMA Negeri 2 Amlapura. E-
Program (IHPS) of the fiscal year of 2015. Thanks Journal Program Pascasarjana Universitas
also given to all those who have supported the Pendidikan Ganesha, 4(1): 1-14.
smooth implementation of this study. Rustaman, N. (2005). Belajar dan Faktor-faktor yang
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