By Christina M Krause
In her empirical examine, Christina Krause investigates how gestures can give a contribution to epistemic procedures in social interactions. She expands the conventional speech-based method of reading social methods of creating mathematical wisdom through utilising a multimodal standpoint. Adopting a semiotic process, she takes under consideration services of gestures as symptoms utilized by the individuals of the social interplay: the representational functionality matters the ways that gestures participate in touching on a mathematical item in methods of data building and the epistemic functionality pertains to the ways that they could give a contribution to the functionality of collective epistemic activities. the result of this research show that gestures effect the epistemic approach considerably greater than formerly suggestion and point out components underlying this influence.
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Additional info for The Mathematics in Our Hands: How Gestures Contribute to Constructing Mathematical Knowledge
1) . However, the reconstruction was framed by speech act analysis and non-verbal signs have been taken into account only when needed for the interpretation of the speech act. Observations of social interactions in the mathematics classroom and also the research presented in this chapter show that non-verbal signs cannot be seen as merely supporting verbal language, but also as a particular part of social interactions in which epistemic processes take place. Hence, excluding them from analysis might lead to overlooking important aspects.
10) The Iconic Integration: An icon evokes a certain similarity in terms of ‘relational structures’ within an object. A representation of a mathematical object can be iconic, insofar as it refers to specific aspects that characterize the object in a specific representational register. Thus, a graph as well as an algebraic term can function as iconic signs associated with a mathematical object. 15 The Indexical Integration An index refers to something and, because of this, stands in a dyadic relationship to this something.
It stands for that object, not in all respect, but in reference to a sort of idea, which I have sometimes called the ground of the representamen. 228)14 Hence what is termed ‘sign’ always needs to be seen as being related to an object that is represented, inducing an interpretant that is itself a sign that represents the object with respect to a certain perspective. This triadic relationship can be represented as follows (Fig. 1, following Hoffmann, 2001, p. 3): R O Fig. 1: I A Peircean understanding of signs as a triadic relation between representamen (R), object (O), and interpretant (I) The definition by Peirce also includes ‘signs in one’s mind’ that is ‘thought signs’.