Using think-aloud protocol in self-regulated reading research
Publication date: Available online 22 September 2017 Source:Educational Research Review Author(s): Hu Jingjing, Gao Xuesong This paper reviews studies that have used think aloud protocol to explore self-regulated reading process. The review intends to identify its major contributions and key methodological concerns related to the use of think-aloud protocol in self-regulated reading research. It addresses the following three questions: 1) what does think-aloud protocol enable researchers to learn about self-regulated reading?; 2) what methodological concerns do researchers have when using think-aloud protocol to explore self-regulated reading?; and 3) how can these concerns be addressed when designing think-aloud protocol for self-regulated reading research? In light of this review, suggestions are provided for further discussion on methodological issues in self-regulated reading research. Such discussions will inform researchers’ efforts to use think-aloud methods in self-regulated reading research.
We would like to thank Drs. Lapostolle, Lecomte, Arnaudet, Javaudin, Pes, and Petrovic for their thoughtful comments regarding our paper “Ultrasound use during cardiopulmonary resuscitation is associated with delays in chest compressions.” They raise several important points regarding the paper that warrant clarification.
I read with interest the article by Goto et al.  assessing whether bystander compression-only cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is equivalent to conventional CPR in children with out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA). The study reports that conventional CPR was associated with improved outcomes compared to compression-only CPR in the majority of the subgroups following pediatric (1 –17 years old) OHCA. However, I have some concerns about the conclusion of this article.
Authors: Korkmaz A, Sahin D, Guray U Abstract AIM: Recently fragmented QRS (fQRS) on ECG has been introduced as a predictor of myocardial scarring and myocardial ischemia in coronary artery disease. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to investigate the relationship between fQRS and fractional flow reserve (FFR) results in patients with the intermediate degree of coronary artery stenosis. METHODS: A total of 301 consecutive patients who underwent coronary angiography and FFR measurement for intermediate coronary artery stenosis were included in the study. The study patients were divided into two ...
CONCLUSION: The expression of Bmi-1 is associated with the progression and invasion of esophageal cancer. PMID: 29240461 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]