e-Articles (Chapter 14)

Here are the titles of some full-length research articles that illustrate concepts discussed in this chapter. To view any article on-line, simply click on its title.

Yeah, I Drink…but Not as Much as Other Guys: The Majority Fallacy among Male Adolescents

Illustrates the use of a two-factor analysis of variance having repeated measures on both factors, with results indicating significant main and interaction effects. (See the third sentence in the section entitled "Data Analysis" and the first paragraph of "Results."

Identification of Quality Characteristics for Technology Education Programs: A North Carolina Case Study

Illustrates the use of a one-factor repeated measures analysis of variance. (See the fifth paragraph of "Findings" as well as Table 4.)

The Physiological and Psychological Effects of Compassion and Anger

A 2x2 (Condition x Time) mixed ANOVA was used to analyze a portion of the data collected in this study. Results are presented in the first paragraph of the section of "Results" entitled "Effect of Emotional States on S-IgA Concentration."

Effectiveness of Cognitive Apprenticeship Instructional Methods in College Automotive Technology Classrooms

A two-way mixed ANOVA was used 3 times, once with each of 3 dependent variables. This article includes a graph of the significant interaction, and it illustrates the use of planned comparisons.

Low Blood Alcohol Concentrations and Psychomotor Performance in Tolerating and Non-Tolerating Subjects

Illustrates the use of a three-way mixed ANOVA having repeated measures across 2 factors. (Actually, this analysis was conducted 11 times, each on a different dependent variable.) This study also illustrates the use of Duncan's test to make pairwise comparisons within a post-hoc investigation.

The Current and Future Outcomes of Interpersonal Social Interactions: The Views of Students With Behavioral Disorders

This study illustrates the use of a three-way mixed ANOVA having repeated measures on one factor. This analysis was performed 16 times, once for each of the items rated by those involved in the investigation. All interactions and most main effects turned out to be nonsignificant.

Copyright © 2012

Schuyler W. Huck
All rights reserved.

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