Metacognition and Children’s Perceptions of How They Learn to Write Julie Martello’s study on children’s perceptions of how they learn to write is a valuable source of information for a teacher. As she notes in her introduction, “research into children’s writing has concentrated more on the development of competence than on children’s conscious understanding about the process of learning to write” (Marcello, 1999, p. 32). In fact, writing is but one of many skills and language arts only one of many subject areas that young students must master. To assist young students in these endeavors it would seem valuable to understand how they perceive themselves as learning. As an educator working with young children it seems important to recognize...The end:
..... the child in the same manner as is done with any other relevant in class information (i.e. health concerns, likes, dislikes, hobbies, birthdays, pets, etc.) 4.2Give details of the arrangements that have been made for the safe storage of data and also the measures which will be adopted to protect confidential records about research participants (e.g. locked filing cabinet). Students should clearly indicate where their research data is to be stored. (a)During the study. Interviews and transcripts will be recorded in my computer and protected by coded encrypton . (b)After the study is completed. Data will still remain under encryption data will be stored either in my computer or on a dvd kept among personal/professional items at my residence.