# Difference between revisions of "Error correction support"

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− | Prompting error repair is an instructional method where students are invited to detect and/or correct errors (Reif & Scott; Essay errors...) | + | Prompting error repair is an instructional method where students are invited to detect and/or correct errors (Reif & Scott, 1999; Essay errors...). |

− | + | For instance, [[The self-correction of speech errors (McCormick, O’Neill & Siskin)|McCormick et al]] invite ESL students to detect of errors in recordings of their speech, and activity formerly done only by teachers. [[Booth|Booth et al.]] showed students some instructor-authored errors, and had them explain why the errors were wrong. | |

− | + | In the[[Student_Uncertainty|Forbes-Riley & Litman]] study, if students give a correct response but the intonation contour of their spoken response indicates uncertainty, then the tutoring system gives them the same remediation (a subdialogue) as it would if the response were incorrect. Although this manipulation is perhaps not a close fit to the method of prompting error repair, it does invite students to treat their uncertainty as an error and to "repair" it. | |

− | + | * Reif, F., & Scott, L. A. (1999). Teaching scientific thinking skills: Students and computers coaching each other. ''American Journal of Physics, 67''(9), 819-831. | |

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[[Category:Glossary]] | [[Category:Glossary]] | ||

[[Category:Independent Variables]] | [[Category:Independent Variables]] | ||

[[Category:PSLC General]] | [[Category:PSLC General]] |

## Revision as of 13:46, 23 May 2007

Prompting error repair is an instructional method where students are invited to detect and/or correct errors (Reif & Scott, 1999; Essay errors...).

For instance, McCormick et al invite ESL students to detect of errors in recordings of their speech, and activity formerly done only by teachers. Booth et al. showed students some instructor-authored errors, and had them explain why the errors were wrong.

In theForbes-Riley & Litman study, if students give a correct response but the intonation contour of their spoken response indicates uncertainty, then the tutoring system gives them the same remediation (a subdialogue) as it would if the response were incorrect. Although this manipulation is perhaps not a close fit to the method of prompting error repair, it does invite students to treat their uncertainty as an error and to "repair" it.

- Reif, F., & Scott, L. A. (1999). Teaching scientific thinking skills: Students and computers coaching each other.
*American Journal of Physics, 67*(9), 819-831.