Methodological progress in the study of self-regulated learning enables theory advancement
Publication date: Available online 1 November 2019Source: Learning and InstructionAuthor(s): Peter ReimannAbstractThe collection of papers in this special issue demonstrates the level of methodological sophistication that has become characteristic of contemporary research on self-regulated learning. In this commentary I develop the argument that these methods can lead us not only to improved theoretical models but also to a new type of theory for SRL. In particular, multimodal and temporal methods provide us with an extended epistemic space for SRL research, a move from theories we could describe as ‘event-oriented’ toward those we might want to call ‘structure-oriented’. First, however, I take stock of the range of methods employed in the contributions to this issue.
Date: Friday, 12 13, 2019; Speaker: various; Building 38; 2nd floor conference room B
Date: Tuesday, 12 17, 2019; Speaker: Dr. Erin Beck, NINDS; Dr. Kenneth Tyler, University of Colorado School of Medicine; Building: Building 10 (Clinical Center); Lipsett Auditorium; CME Credit
Date: Tuesday, 01 07, 2020; Speaker: Daniel Neafsey, Assistant Professor, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health; 5625 Fishers Lane; 5th Floor Conference Room
The holidays are often thought of as a joyful time of the year, filled with sights and sounds of seasonal cheer. Yet for people struggling with the death of a family member or loved one, the holidays can be difficult.
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The editors and staff of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology would like to thank the flowing individuals who gave of their time to provide reviews of submitted manuscripts between January 1 and June 30, 2019. The high-quality manuscript reviews provided by these individuals is essentially to the peer review process so necessary for a journal like ours to provide scientifically sound as well as interesting and engaging articles for our readers. Thanks to each of you for your service.