to edit and comment
a collaborative knowledge base characterizing the state of current thought in Cognitive Science.
Decoding symbols to derive their meaning.
Language
RPoldrack about five years ago.

Asserted relationships to other concepts

  • no associations
divider
are kinds of
divider reading divider
is a kind of
divider
           
divider
are parts of
is a part of
divider

reading
is a kind of


reading
is a part of


kinds of
reading

No associations

parts of
reading

Tasks that are asserted to measure reading

TaskContrast Measure

AMNART
  • total errors
(details) 

NART-R
  • total errors
(details) 

NART
  • total errors
(details) 

reading (overt)
    (details) 

    NIH Toolbox Oral Reading Recognition Test
    • correct pronunciation
    (details) 

    braille reading task
    • areas of activation while reading words or sentences minus reading control dots
    (details) 

    word attack
    • reading comprehension age minus real age
    (details) 

    Gray Oral Reading Test - 4
    • sum of rate, accuracy, fluency, and comprehension scaled scores
    (details) 

    User Discussion


    "May I suggest that reading is more specific than decoding symbols to derive their meaning. For instance, seeing '152' and knowing what it means isn't reading, in the traditional sense. Nor would viewing a swastika and recognizing it as a Nazi (or even older) symbol count as reading. As a definition, I would suggest that reading is the process of linking written words with their sound and meaning. Or more formally, reading is the process that links orthographic symbols with phonological, semantic, morphological and grammatical information."
    JDevlin (about eight years ago)

    Term History

    REVISION 2

    Definition contributed by ALenartowicz about eight years ago:Decoding symbols to derive their meaning.

    REVISION 1

    Definition contributed by SAdministrator about eight years ago:No definition submitted yet

    View Term Event Log

    Term Bibliography

    No studies have been associated yet.

    This page also available as: