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dc.contributor.authorNorman, Elisabeth
dc.contributor.authorFurnes, Bjarte Reidar
dc.PublishedComputers in Human Behavior 2016, 54:301-309eng
dc.description.abstractTechnological development has influenced the ways in which learning and reading takes place, and a variety of technological tools now supplement and partly replace paper books. Previous studies have suggested that digital study media impair metacognitive monitoring and regulation (Ackerman & Goldsmith, 2011; Ackerman & Lauterman, 2012; Lauterman & Ackerman 2014). The aim of the current study was to explore the relationship between metacognitive experiences and learning for digital versus non-digital texts in a test situation where metacognitive experiences were assessed more broadly compared to previous studies, and where a larger number of potentially confounding factors were controlled for. Experiment 1 (N = 100) addressed the extent to which metacognitive monitoring accuracy for 4 factual texts was influenced by whether texts were presented on a paper sheet, a PC, an iPad, or a Kindle. Metacognitive experiences were measured by Predictions of Performance (PoP), Judgements of Learning (JoL), and Confidence Ratings (CR), and learning outcome was measured by recognition performance. Experiment 2 (N = 50) applied the same basic procedure, comparing a paper condition with a PC condition with the opportunity to take notes and highlight text. In both experiments, study media had no consistent effect on metacognitive calibration or resolution. The results give little support to previous claims that digital learning impairs metacognitive regulation.en_US
dc.rightsAttribution CC BY-NC-NDeng
dc.subjectMetacognitive experienceseng
dc.subjectDigital learningeng
dc.subjectLearning outcomeeng
dc.subjectJudgement of learningeng
dc.subjectPrediction of performanceeng
dc.subjectConfidence ratingeng
dc.titleThe relationship between metacognitive experiences and learning: Is there a difference between digital and non-digital study media?eng
dc.typePeer reviewed
dc.typeJournal article
dc.rights.holderCopyright 2015 The Authorseng

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