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Processamento cognitive em crianças com e sem dificuldades de leitura. = Cognitive skills in children: Comparing good readers and poor readers.

por Capovilla, Alessandra Gotuzo Seabra; Capovilla, Fernando César; Suiter, Ingrid.
Editor: Brazil, South America 2004 Pag. 449-458Edición: /Portugues.Tema(s): Foundational reading sub-skills | Journal Article | Non-Intervention | Psicologia em EstudoRecursos en línea: (⬇) | DESCARGA DOCUMENTO DIGITAL Resumen: To identify cognitive skills that may be diminished in reading difficulties, 90 preschoolers and first graders were tested in reading, spelling, phonological awareness, phonological memory, vocabulary, arithmetic, visual processing, and sequential processing. Comparison between good readers and poor readers (above and below one standard deviation, respectively), revealed that good readers were significantly superior to poor readers in spelling, phonological awareness, vocabulary, phonological memory and visual memory. Results suggest strong functional relationships between phonological processing and reading, moderate functional relationships between sequential processing and arithmetic on the one hand and reading on the other hand, and a weak correlation between visual processing and reading. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved). (journal abstract)
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To identify cognitive skills that may be diminished in reading difficulties, 90 preschoolers and first graders were tested in reading, spelling, phonological awareness, phonological memory, vocabulary, arithmetic, visual processing, and sequential processing. Comparison between good readers and poor readers (above and below one standard deviation, respectively), revealed that good readers were significantly superior to poor readers in spelling, phonological awareness, vocabulary, phonological memory and visual memory. Results suggest strong functional relationships between phonological processing and reading, moderate functional relationships between sequential processing and arithmetic on the one hand and reading on the other hand, and a weak correlation between visual processing and reading. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved). (journal abstract)

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