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.
Publication date: Available online 23 July 2018Source: Journal of Hazardous MaterialsAuthor(s): Varvara Pagkali, Panagiota S. Petrou, Eleni Makarona, Jeroen Peters, Willem Haasnoot, Gerhard Jobst, Isabella Moser, Katarzyna Gajos, Andrzej Budkowski, Anastasios Economou, Konstantinos Misiakos, Ioannis Raptis, Sotirios E. KakabakosAbstractA label-free optical biosensor for the fast simultaneous determination of three mycotoxins, aflatoxin B1 (AFB1), fumonisin B1 (FB1) and deoxynivalenol (DON), in beer samples is presented. The biosensor is based on an array of ten Mach-Zehnder interferometers (MZIs) monolithically integrated ...
Publication date: August–September 2018Source: Medicina Intensiva (English Edition), Volume 42, Issue 6Author(s): F.D. Martos-Benítez, A. Gutiérrez-Noyola, M. Badal, N.A. DietrichAbstractObjectivesTo determine the risk factors for severe acute respiratory failure requiring invasive mechanical ventilation (SARF-MV) and its effect upon clinical outcomes in critically ill cancer patients.DesignA retrospective cohort study was carried out.SettingA 12-bed oncological intensive care unit (ICU) from January 2014 to December 2015.PatientsA total of 878 consecutive cancer patients were included. Patients with an...
Publication date: August–September 2018Source: Medicina Intensiva (English Edition), Volume 42, Issue 6Author(s): A. Carmona-Bayonas, F. Gordo, C. Beato, J. Castaño Pérez, P. Jiménez-Fonseca, J. Virizuela Echaburu, J. Garnacho-MonteroAbstractCancer patients are a vulnerable group exposed to numerous and serious risks beyond cancer itself. In recent years, the prognosis of these individuals has improved substantially thanks to several advances such as immunotherapy, targeted molecular therapies, surgical techniques, or developments in support treatment. This coincides with the prolonged survival o...
SWEATING is the body ’s natural reaction to getting too hot, and sweat can be slight or excessive. Sweating happens so that heat can be removed from the body, lowering the core temperature. Try these five methods for reducing perspiration.
Conclusion: The new risk score, developed and validated using clinical measurements that are accessible on entry into PD, could be used clinically to screen for patients at high risk of CeVD mortality. Such patients might benefit from therapies reducing the incidence of CeVD related events.Kidney Blood Press Res 2018;43:1141 –1148
Conclusion: Our findings demonstrated that RANK deficiency ameliorates podocyte injury by suppressing calcium/calcineurin/NFATc1 signaling, which may present a promising target for therapeutic intervention.Kidney Blood Press Res 2018;43:1149 –1159
Publication date: Available online 23 July 2018Source: American Journal of Kidney DiseasesAuthor(s): Kay Weng Choy
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