Search results for 'Ravid Bogaire' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Ilan Fischer & Ravid Bogaire (2012). The Group Calibration Index: A Group-Based Approach for Assessing Forecasters' Expertise When External Outcome Data Are Missing. [REVIEW] Theory and Decision 73 (4):671-685.score: 240.0
    The Group Calibration Index (GCI) provides a means of assessing the quality of forecasters’ predictions in situations that lack external feedback or outcome data. The GCI replaces the missing outcome data with aggregated ratings of a well-defined reference group. A simulation study and two experiments show how the GCI classifies forecaster performance and distinguishes between forecasters with restricted information and those with complete information. The results also show that under certain circumstances, where members of the reference group have high-quality information, (...)
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  2. Dorit Ravid (2012). Phono-Morpho-Orthographic Construal: The View From Spelling. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (1):42-42.score: 30.0
    A spelling model which has evolved in the parallel universe of spelling research resonates with Frost's reading model. Like reading, spelling cannot be based solely on phonology or orthography, but should accommodate all linguistic facets. The cognitive domain of spelling does not take place at the level of single grapheme or phoneme or syllable, but rather, at the lexical level.
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  3. Michal Tannenbaum, Netta Abugov & Dorit Ravid (2007). A Developmental Perspective on Hebrew Narrative Production in an Ultra-Orthodox Population. Pragmatics and Cognition 15 (2):347-378.score: 30.0
    This article reports a study conducted with a rarely studied minority group, the Jewish ultra-Orthodox community in Jerusalem, Israel, an extremely religious group that endorses patterns of voluntary segregation. The segregation of the group explored in the present study involves also a linguistic component: this group uses only Yiddish for daily communication and relates to Hebrew, Israel's official language, mainly as a sacred tongue. The sample consisted of 56 girls, 20 4th graders and 36 7th graders, who were asked to (...)
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  4. Teresa Bejarano-Fernández, Mary Besemeres, Anna Wierzbicka, Christoph Mischo, Steve Nicolle, Pablo Gamallo Otero, Dorit Ravid, Shoshana Zilberbuch, Wolff-Michael Roth & Farzad Sharifian (2003). Policy Statement and Retraction V. Pragmatics and Cognition 11 (2):405-406.score: 30.0
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  5. Dorit Ravid & Ruth A. Berman (2009). Developing Linguistic Register Across Text Types: The Case of Modern Hebrew. [REVIEW] Pragmatics and Cognition 17 (1):108-145.score: 30.0
    The study considers the topic of linguistic register by examining how schoolchildren, adolescents, and adults vary the texts that they construct across the dimensions of modality and genre . Although register variation is presumably universal, it is realized in language-specific ways, and so our analysis focuses on Israeli Hebrew, a language that evolved under peculiar socio-historical circumstances. An original procedure for characterizing register — as low, neutral, or high — was applied to four text types produced by the same speaker-writers. (...)
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  6. Dorit Ravid & Ruth Berman (2009). Developing Linguistic Register Across Text Types: The Case of Modern Hebrew. Pragmatics and Cognition 17 (1):108-145.score: 30.0
    The study considers the topic of linguistic register by examining how schoolchildren, adolescents, and adults vary the texts that they construct across the dimensions of modality and genre . Although register variation is presumably universal, it is realized in language-specific ways, and so our analysis focuses on Israeli Hebrew, a language that evolved under peculiar socio-historical circumstances. An original procedure for characterizing register — as low, neutral, or high — was applied to four text types produced by the same speaker-writers. (...)
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  7. Shoshana Zilberbuch & Dorit Ravid (2003). The Development of Complex Nominals in Expert and Non-Expert Writing: A Comparative Study. Pragmatics and Cognition 11 (2):267-296.score: 30.0
    This study examines the distribution of complex nominal constructions in Hebrew texts produced by non-expert schoolage and adult writers, compared with their distribution in expert-written encyclopedic texts. One aim of the paper was to determine young writers' ability to distinguish text types through their usage of genre-appropriate morpho-syntactic forms. Another aim was to investigate the distribution of these constructions in expert school-related texts so as to confirm or refute the hypothesis of “resonance“ between input and output texts. The study population (...)
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