Annotated Bibliography Student’s Name University Affiliation Annotated Bibliography 1. Anthony J. L. Davis C. Williams J. M. & Anthony T. I. (2014). Preschoolers' oral language abilities: A multilevel examination of dimensionality. Learning and Individual Differences 35 56-61. The purpose of the study was to explore the extent of oral language among children through the implementation of a fully crossed scheme. The study was the first to use multilevel factor analysis in passing aspects of linguistics such as semantics grammar and phonology with language modality such as receptive and expressive language. The study shows that when children possess ability in language they improve their performance in every aspect of language regardless of the modality. 2. Boshkoff E. A. Wilson A. C. Harris M. A. & Freeman K. A. (2015). Training interns to tackle the toughest cases in pediatric psychology: Complex healthcare systems. Clinical Practice in Pediatric Psychology 3(3) 212. Due to the 3(3) 212. Gardiner-Walsh S. Kemmery M. & Compton M. V. (2014). First steps in the journey from consumers to producers of research in deaf education. American annals of the deaf 159(1) 59-74. Kahn T. M. (2015). The effectiveness of electropalatography as a clinical therapy tool (Doctoral dissertation San Francisco State University). Plumb A. M. & Plexico L. W. (2013). Autism spectrum disorders: Experience training and confidence levels of school-based speech-language pathologists. Language Speech and Hearing Services in Schools 44(1) 89-104. Tewar S. N. (2015). Targeting Language Delays: IEP Goals & Activities for Students with Developmental Challenges. Walsh T. & Thomas K. (2012). Children with Special Needs and the Right to Education. Australian Journal of Human Rights 18(1) 27-56. Yoder P. J. Bottema-Beutel K. Woynaroski T. Chandrasekhar R. & Sandbank M. (2013). Social communication intervention effects vary by dependent variable type in preschoolers with autism spectrum disorders. Evidence-based communication assessment and intervention 7(4) 150-174. [...]
1. Choose a topic you wish to research related to your area of study. My area is Speech Pathology/ Special Education 2. Choose EIGHT sources. You may do an academic search on EBSCO host or other search engines/databases. Articles, books, media are all appropriate sources (Just make sure three are PRIMARY sources). Contact the CECH library staff for assistance on conducting an academic search. Check the credibility and reliability of your source (Does it help your research? Is it trustworthy and factual?). Wikipedia is not a valid source. Only two sources may be from non-academic searches (e.g., website search). 3. Write your Reading/Response This is a chance for you to write a formal paper in APA format. Use the OWL website to help with format using a Word document. Reading. What is the main point/argument/thesis of the source? What evidence does the source use to explain this point? How would you explain the source if someone asked you about it? What perspectives are provided in this source about your topic? What kind of context is provided? Response. How does it compare to other sources in your bibliography? How reliable is the information? How is the source biased or objective? What is the goal of the source? Was the source helpful to your research? How does it help shape your argument or view on the topic of choice? How can you use this source in your research? Has it changed how you think about your topic?