1. What is the background (authority) of the author (viz., degree and type of education, affiliated institution, history of research in the area as perhaps reflected by past articles in the bibliography)?
2. Who is the intended audience (i.e., professionals, laypersons, women etc.)?
3. How does this work compare or contrast with others you may have cited or be aware of? If you are not aware of any others, simply state that as the situation.
4. What is the scope and relevance of this work to the selected topic (hypothesis)? What the heck do I mean by that? Well, is it highly or only vaguely relevant to the hypothesis; and is it of minor or major importance.
The Last Two citations will be obtained through the Internet using any search engines provided online such as ?Google Scholar.? These citations will follow an APA format as closely as possible, including the URL information. Included in each citation will be a paragraph, which briefly summarizes the site, and addresses the following questions related to, for the purpose of this exercise, the voracity of the Website:
1. Is the site owner/manager?s identity available and is it associated with a reputable organization, company or educational institution?
2. What is the background (authority) of the author (viz., degree and type of education, affiliated institution, history of research in the area as perhaps reflected by past articles in the site bibliography. If this information is not available, simply state that fact.)
3. What is the level of objectivity? For example, are there advertisements on the site related in anyway to the topic?
4. Is the Website current? Cues to the contrary, for example, include broken or expired links and/or no posting date or updated notations.
5. Is the information correct; error free, verifiable, and/or backed by full citations?
The list of Language Development Hypotheses topics:
1. The number of siblings and their position in the family in terms of birth effects language development.
2. The more you talk to a child in the first five years, the better cognitive and/or language development will be.
3. Children who are read to (or who read) have better imagery and/or language development than children who watch Television.
4. Reading to a child every day (even an infant) is beneficial for language development.
5. Children who watch Television spend less time reading or drawing than children who don?t.
6. Children with stay-at-home moms (or dads) have better language development than those having parents who both work away from the home.
7. For the normal baby, being exposed to two, three or more languages is simultaneously is a good policy for language development.
8. Children have better eidetic imagery than adults
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