International Journal of Applied Physics & Mathematics (IJPM)
http://ijpm.ielas.org/index.php/ijpm
<p><strong>International Journal of Applied Physics & Mathematics (IJPM)</strong></p> <p>International Journal of Physics & Mathematics (IJPM) is a double-blind peer review online journal published annually by Association-Institute for English Language and American Studies (AIELAS), Tetovo - North Macedonia with the dedication to foster the latest advancements in Applied Physics and Mathematics. Generally, accepted papers will appear online within 8 months.</p> <p>The aims and goals of International Journal of Applied Physics and Mathematics (IJPM) are to provide a platform for scientists and academicians all over the world to promote, share, and discuss various new issues and developments in different areas of Applied Physics and Mathematics.</p> <p>The scopes of the journal include, but are not limited to, the following research fields:</p> <p>Applications of Systems, Applied Mathematics, Applied Non-Linear Physics, Applied Optics, Applied Probability, Applied Solid State Physics, Applied Statistics, Approximation Theory, Biophysics, Chaos Theory, Combinatorics, Complexity Theory, Computability Theory, Computational Methods in Mechanics and Physics, Computational Physics, Condensed Matter Physics, Continuum Mechanics, Control Theory, Cryptography, Differentiable Dynamical Systems, Discrete Geometry, Dynamical Systems, Elastodynamics, Engineering and Industrial Physics, Evolutionary Computation, Experimental Mathematics, Financial Mathematics, Fluid Mechanics, Fuzzy Logic, Fuzzy Optimization, Game Theory, Geophysics, Graph Theory, Information Theory, Integrable Systems, Inverse Problems, Laser Physics, Linear Programming, Mathematical Biology, Mathematical Chemistry, Mathematical Economics, Mathematical Physics, Mathematical Psychology, Mathematical Sociology, Matrix Computations, Methodological Advances, Multi-Objective Optimization, Nanoscale Physics, Neural Networks, Nonlinear Partial Differential Equations, Non-Linear Physics, Nonlinear Processes in Physics, Nuclear Physics, Numerical Analysis, Numerical Computation, Operations Research, Optical Physics, Optimal Control, Optimization, Ordinary Differential Equations, Partial Differential Equations, Portfolio Selection, Probability Theory, Riemannian Manifolds, Scientific Computing, Set-Valued Analysis, Soliton Theory, Space Physics, Statistical Finance, Stochastic Processes, Symbolic Computation, Theoretical Statistics, Topological Dynamic Systems, Variational Inequality, and Vector Optimization.</p> <p><strong><img src="https://ijpm.ielas.org/public/site/images/aeaxdijpm/cover.jpg" alt="" width="200" height="284" /></strong></p>en-USInternational Journal of Applied Physics & Mathematics (IJPM)EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE: ITâ€™S RELATIONSHIP TO MATHEMATICS ACHIEVEMENT OF SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
http://ijpm.ielas.org/index.php/ijpm/article/view/3
<p>The main purpose of this study was to determine the relationship between emotional intelligence and Mathematics achievement of the senior high school students of Don Mariano Marcos National High School. Respondents were Grade 11 students with a total number of one hundred sixteen (116) students. This study applied descriptive Correlational design. The Bar-On Emotional Quotient Inventory: Short (BarOn EQ-i: S) was used to determine emotional intelligence of the respondents and Mathematics achievement was measured by their third quarter grade in Statistics and Probability. The study revealed that the emotional intelligence of the respondents was average, which indicates that they have an adequate emotional and social capacity. Furthermore, their emotional intelligence varies when grouped according to Strand. On the other hand, negligible difference was observed when they were grouped in terms of their socio-economic status, age and sex. There exist a weak relationship between emotional intelligence and Mathematics achievement of the respondents. Lastly, the study revealed that Mathematics achievement is affected by emotional intelligence of the respondents. Senior high school students should be abreast of their emotional intelligence they possess and as much as possible, so they can find ways and means to increase their emotional intelligence. In addition, curriculum developers must include emotional intelligence in the competencies to be developed in the senior high school curriculum.</p>MARY JANE PAGUYO-GUMANGAN
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