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Running head: Dyslexic student 1 Comparative analysis of different teaching tools on speed and memorability among dyslexic students EDUCATION 2 Introduction Special education is an intricate process that demands the application of articulated instructional techniques to achieve optimal learner outcomes. This research focuses on students with dyslexia where educational techniques and tools are applied to enhance their ability to read, learn, and interpret words. Though it does not affect their general intelligence, this research is meant to examine different techniques to learning, their outcomes, and future applications in improving contextual memorability among students. Research Purpose The purpose of this study is to use mobile technologies and traditional educational approaches to influence student learning especially ones suffering from dyslexia. Each student will be evaluated in terms of speed of learning and memory of curriculum contents depending on the applied technique: mobile apps or school books. Results from these techniques will then be used to make special education strategies adaptable throughout the school. Literature review Many countries including America are experiencing a rise in students with special needs demanding the application of evidence-based practice to address the situation. As of 1975, Individuals with Disabilities Act has been used to ensure that children with special needs including dyslexia receive eligible and free education as per the professional evaluation (Cook & Odom, 2013). As explained by Bussing, Zima, & Perwien (2010), 91% of people are aware of dyslexia but they do not know its implications on student learning abilities. Some people believe that children learn in different ways though they are suffering from dyslexia (Wang, Chen, Solheim, Schulz, & Ayesh, 2017; Chen, Wang, & Lin, 2015). In fact, it is estimated that one out of ten people in America are dyslexics although it does not interfere with personal intelligence. The reality is that almost two million students are struggling with reading because of dyslexia impacting their fluency, accuracy, and EDUCATION 3 comprehension (Smith & Stahl, 2016; Junior Achievement, 2014; Américo, Carniel, & Takaha Number of people who have Dyslixia Dyslict other shi, 2012). Therefore, dyslexia is presenting significant obstacles to students founding the basis for advanced educational research on this topic. Studies from Cook & Cook (2013 ), Feng & Sass (2013 ), and Wood, Moxley, Tighe, & Wagner (2017) advise teachers to identify and work with specific areas of strengths while avoiding student weaknesses from an early age. In other words, different strategies that leverage on oral, spatial awareness, and visual abilities can be used to improve learning outcomes for dyslexic students (Florian, 2013; Kumar & Phrommathed, 2005). Research methodology This research will use a quantitative methodology where variables related to memorability and speed of learning will be used in subsequent analysis. Numerical variables like a number of words remembered, the speed at which reading mastery was achieved, and how they correlate to overall learning among participants will be used in the computational EDUCATION 4 analysis, as well as statistical models to further comprehend implications of dyslexia among students. Since the sample space is small, statistical information from education institutions, state agencies, and researchers will be used to complement findings derived from the three students. Just as in the research by Atabaki, Keshtiaray, & Yarmohammadian (2015) and Bacon (2005), these students will be subjected to different learning tools and teaching strategies using phone apps and school books. The intention is to measure, quantify, and analyze their memorability and levels of satisfaction as it correlates to their dyslexic condition. Conclusion Dyslexia has taken center stage in educational institutions because of its challenging nature to students in terms of reading, comprehension, fluency, and accuracy of learning. Over the years, Collier, Keefe, & Hirrel (2015) have highlighted that difficulties from dyslexia have created alarming statistics where only 67% of students graduate with a regular diploma. dyslic other This is what has reinforced the need to conduct this research to further comprehend the neurobiology of learning as it relates to dyslexia and other related disabilities. EDUCATION 5 References Américo, B. L., Carniel, F., & Takahashi, A. R. (2012). Special Education Management and Formalism in Inclusive Public Policies: The Case of Brazil. Public Administration Research, 72-84. Atabaki, A. M., Keshtiaray, N., & Yarmohammadian, M. H. (2015). Scrutiny of Critical Thinking Concept. International Education Studies, 93-101. EDUCATION 6 Bacon, D. R. (2005). The effect of group projects on content-related learning. Journal of Management Education, 248-267. Bussing, R., Zima, B. T., & Perwien, A. R. (2010). Children in special education programs: Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, use of services, and unmet needs. American Journal of Education, 880-6. Chen, C.-H., Wang, K.-C., & Lin, Y.-H. (2015). The comparison of solitary and collaborative modes of game-based learning on students' science learning and motivation. Journal of Educational Technology & Society, 237-248. Collier, M., Keefe, E. B., & Hirrel, L. A. (2015). Preparing Special Education Teachers to Collaborate With Families. School Community Journal, 117-137. Cook, B. G., & Odom, S. L. (2013). Evidence-based practices and implementation science in special education. Exceptional Children, 135-144. Cook, B., & Cook, S. C. (2013 ). Unraveling Evidence-Based Practices in Special Education. The Journal of Special Education, 71-82. Feng, L., & Sass, T. (2013 ). What makes special-education teachers special? Teacher training and achievement of students with disabilities. Economics of Education Review, 122-130. Florian, L. (2013). Special education in the era of inclusion: The end of special education or a new beginning? Journal of Special education, 27-36. Junior Achievement. (2014). The Role of Common Core Standards in College and CareerReadiness Education. Junior Achievement USA, 1-10. Kumar, S., & Phrommathed, P. (2005). Research methodology. Springer US, 43-50. Smith, S. J., & Stahl, W. (2016). Determining the Accessibility of K-12 Digital Materials: Tools for Educators. Journal of Special Education Leadership, 89-100. Wang, R., Chen, L., Solheim, I., Schulz, T., & Ayesh, A. (2017). Conceptual Motivation Modeling for Students with Dyslexia for Enhanced Assistive Learning. 2017 ACM Workshop on Intelligent Interfaces for Ubiquitous and Smart Learning, 11-18. Wood, S. G., Moxley, J. H., Tighe, E. L., & Wagner, R. K. (2017). Does Use of Text-toSpeech and Related Read-Aloud Tools Improve Reading Comprehension for Students With Reading Disabilities? Journal of Learning Disabilities, 168-170. How “social” should social media be? The effects of companies’ social-media responsiveness on consumers’ attitudes and purchase intentions Holly Ott, Sushma Kumble, & Michail Vafeiadis Advisor: Dr. Shyam Sundar College of Communications, The Pennsylvania State University (University Park) Background Practical and Theoretical Implications Method Social media increasingly allows consumers to interact with businesses, although the effects of this novel technology in the context of public relations has been under-examined. Although public relations (PR) professionals have become increasingly enthusiastic about engaging customers via online communications campaigns and product launches: Research Design Theoretical Implications Stimulus Material • 2x3 (six-condition) between subjects online experiment • Screenshots of Facebook conversations between a fictitious company representative of a fictitious electronics company and consumers as the stimulus. Participants • 131 participants, including 66 males (50.4%), with the average age of 34.9 (SD = 12.08, N = 131). • Recruited from Amazon Mechanical Turk • Indicated implied consent (IRB #43586) • Social media strategy is often weak. • Companies struggle to maintain a strong social presence that will positively impact consumers and publics • Data suggest that the central route of the ELM is more powerful than the peripheral route in this study. • Message quality affects user attitudes toward product, company, and purchase intentions. Measures • • • • • • • • • Internet-based advertising is on the rise (Ha, 2003; Hwang, MacMillan, & Lee, 2003), but there is limited research on the effectiveness of SNS as advertising tools. Manipulation check for authority Manipulation check for interactivity (perceived contingency) Product likeability Brand likeability Purchase intentions Perceived informativeness Perceived dialogue (company responsiveness) Need for cognition (control variable) Practical Implications • Quality/quantity of information shared in SNS is important for message strategy. • Thorough, accurate, and timeliness of product information can attract online consumers. Results Interactivity Manipulation Check Authority Manipulation Check Objectives Research Question For consumers using social media, controlling for levels of need for cognition, what is the relationship between levels of message interactivity (high, medium, none), levels of authority (CEO vs. entry-level employee) and levels of positive attitudes toward the product, levels of positive attitudes toward the brand, and degree of purchasing intentions? 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 Percentage of Participants who Identified Authority as CEO Percentage of Participants who Identified Authority as Product Trainee CEO (High Authority) 2(2, Employee (Low Authority Percentage of Participants who Identified Authority as Brand Manager 6 Variable 4 Mean Perceived Contingency 3 2 1 Interactivity High Perceived Informativeness The Elaboration Likelihood Model • The ELM is a dual-route theoretical framework for understanding how people form, process, and change attitudes when confronted with persuasive messages. • Interactivity → Central Route • Authority → Peripheral Route Medium Low www.PosterPresentations.com .35** Brand Likeability High= -.57*, Medium= - .45* ** p<.01, * p<.05 POSTER TEMPLATE BY: Product Likeability Purchase Intentions Interactivity SD Brand Likeability 5.58 1.00 Product Likeability 5.20 .80 Purchase Intentions 3.94 1.63 Perceived Contingency 4.18 1.69 Perceived Informativeness 4.57 1.49 Company Responsiveness 4.45 1.82 0 Path Analysis High= 1.78**, Medium= .93* M 5 Hypotheses The hypotheses predict that increased levels of interactivity and authority will lead to greater levels of users’ product likeability, brand likeability, and purchase intentions. Hypotheses also predict that perceived informativeness and perceived dialogue will mediate these outcomes. Summary of Means and Standard Deviations for Dependent and Mediating Variables • Perceived informativeness can affect attitudes and purchase intentions. Thus, there is a need to incorporate interactive features that facilitate two-way communication between company/users. Mean Perceived Contingency F(2,128) = 61.34, p = <.001. 131)= 23.35, p < .01. • Key role of perceived informativeness in online advertising can motivate people to process information more centrally. Brand Likeability Summary of Results • The path analysis found that there was a positive indirect path from interactivity to the three DVs (attitude toward product, brand and purchase intentions) via perceived informativeness. • There was a significant direct negative relationship between message interactivity and brand likeability. • Serial mediation analysis indicated that there was a significant indirect path from interactivity (high and medium) via perceived dialogue/company responsiveness, and perceived informativeness on product likeability, brand likeability and purchase intentions. Conclusions • Higher number of responses from a company representative leads to higher perceptions of informativeness and ultimately to the formation of positive attitudes. • Companies should establish a suited promotion strategy for social media that includes rich information, frequent updates, and timely product information release. • Without the appropriate balance, too much interactivity may actually be detrimental to the company’s goal if not strategically implemented. Future Research • A future study could explore the effects of interactivity and authority through user-to-user interaction (human/human and/or human/machine). • Future research might explore additional social networking sites. • Additional investigations should measure consumers’ motivation factors (e.g., product involvement). ...
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Comparative analysis of different teaching tools on speed and memorability among
dyslexic students
Introduction
• Special education is an intricate
process that demands the application
of articulated instructional techniques
to achieve optimal learner outcomes.
• This research focuses on the students
with dyslexia where educational
techniques and tools are applied to
enhance their ability to read, learn, and
interpret words.
• This research is meant to examine
different techniques to learning, their
outcomes, and future applications in
improving contextual memorability
among students.

Research Purpose
• The purpose of this study is to use
mobile technologies ...

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Anonymous
Thanks, good work

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