QUESTION 1Students will review, critique, and respond to the selected article: “Measurement of Childhood Serious Emotional Disturbance: State of the Science and Issues for Consideration” by Ringeisen et al (2017).This review will help students see topics from a different perspective and will also include a personal reaction to the article. The first part of the article review will include a summary, review, and critique of the main points of the article in relation to knowledge gained or topics discussed within the course. The second part of the review will include the student’s perspective of helpfulness, inaccuracies, etc. The article review should be between two to three (2-3) pages. Please review the grading rubric before writing your article review to ensure that you are attending to all required components.I have attached the rubric and the article for this question. look at ringesin file for this question.QUESTION 2.This question I have also attached the file for it. Please look at “Evaluating the coppersmith Self -Esteem Inventory” file please .QUESTION 3.Instructions for Article Summaries Purpose: The purpose is to expose you to research conducted in the field of learning and behavior. Article Topics: The articles may be on any topic either in the field of animal learning and behavior, or human learning and behavior. Article Types: You must choose an article that describes an actual experiment (i.e., the researchers manipulated at least one variable). Refrain from summarizing summary-type articles (e.g., meta-analyses summarizing lots and lots of research other people have done, but no experiments of their own), survey papers (e.g., articles using questionnaires), and/or opinion pieces. Summary Length: Your summary should be approximately 1-2 pages in length, double-spaced with 12- point font (please use a standard font such as Times New Roman or Calibri). If you need more than 2 pages to write your summary, that is fine; but please try to limit your summary to at most 3 pages. Learning to summarize effectively and write concisely is a good skill to practice! Content of Summary: What was the primary question(s) of interest? In other words, what motivated the study? What did they hope to gain by doing this research? What is currently known about this topic? What does the prior research tell us in this area? (Note: The authors should briefly summarize the prior literature for you in the introduction. Use that to answer this question – you do not need to dive any deeper than that). What did the researchers predict would happen? What were their hypotheses? What was the methodology and procedure of each experiment? How did they measure what they wanted to measure? What were the main findings from each experiment? 6. What are the main conclusions of this article? Note: You can answer these questions in any order within your summary, but I would STRONGLY RECOMMEND using this as your outline. You can even use these numbers (1-6) and simply answer each question for your summary (e.g., “1. The authors were interested in XYZ…”). Point values: 1 – Main research question(s) (1 points) 2 – Background literature summary (1 point) 3 – Main predictions (1 points) 4 – Methodology and Procedure (1 points) 5 – Main findings and conclusions (1 points) 6 – Writing Quality (5 points) Writing Quality:Learning to write well is extremely important. Your success as a student depends upon it. Even more importantly, all employers want someone who has strong communication skills. If I were to rank the most valuable skills a student can possess, strong communication skills would be at the top of the list. Writing takes time and patience to develop. It does not happen overnight. Nor does it happen by just passively writing a lot. No, the only way that you can make progress at anything is to study it carefully. You need to analyze your own writing and look for ways to improve. Some areas offer easy improvement. For instance, no one should submit an assignment with spelling errors. Other areas take lots of concentrated effort to improve. These are things like writing unambiguous sentences, optimizing your word choices, avoiding fluff, writing in a more direct tone, and so on. These all take time to develop! But to reiterate my earlier message: It is time well spent. There are lots of excellent books on learning to write well. You can visit the library to find such books. There are also plenty of resources available online. I will give constructive feedback when I can, but ultimately, this is a pursuit that you must follow on your own. Independent study of a topic is not only productive but rewarding. To set out with a mission, gather resources and interpret them to accomplish your mission, will provide you with much joy and fulfillment. Things to avoid:TyposRun-on sentencesContractions (don’t => do not, etc.)Poor grammarLong, tedious sentencesStream of consciousness writingDo NOT write as ideas come to mind! Organize your ideas with an outline first, and then write from the outline!Things to do:Write short, direct sentences with 1 main ideaOutline first – write secondSubject-verb agreementProofread carefullyUse a formal, professional toneDo NOT write the same way you text your friends! Write like you are sending an email to a potential employer – formal and professional.Places to find articles: ProQuest (PsycINFO): http://www.proquest.com/products-services/psycinfo… Click on the LOGIN button. Select NKU on the next page and enter your login credentials. This resource is great for finding research articles by searching for the author information, topic you are interested in, year range, etc. Google scholar: https://scholar.google.com/ This resource is also very good for finding research articles, but lacks some of the features available in PsycINFO One benefit is that you can forward-cite articles. If you find Article A, you can then click a button to find all the other researchers who have cited Article A since it was published. This can be useful to find newer research on a particular topic of interest to you. Additional information can be obtained via the NKU Library: http://steelylibrary.nku.edu/
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