Strategy Training and Attributional Feedback With Learning Disabled Students

UNCG Author/Contributor (non-UNCG co-authors, if there are any, appear on document)
Dale H. Schunk, Dean (Creator)
The University of North Carolina at Greensboro (UNCG )
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Abstract: According to Bandura (1982a, 1982b), psychological procedures change behavior in part by creating and strengthening self-efficacy , or one's perceived performance capabilities in a given activity. Self-efficacy is hypothesized to influence choice of activities, effort expended, persistence, and task accomplishments. Although self-efficacy originally was used to help explain coping behaviors in fearful situations, its use has been extended to other contexts, including cognitive-skill learning (Schunk, 1985).

Additional Information

Journal of Educational Psychology, 78, 201-209.
Language: English
Date: 1986
Feedback, Reinforcement, Students with disabilities, Self-efficacy, Psychological aspects of learning

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