Effects of strategy use on childrens motor performance in a continuous timing task ting liu jody l jensen to cite this article ting liu jody l jensen 2011 effects of strategy use on childrens motor performance in a continuous timing task research quarterly for exercise and sport 822 198 209. The purposes of this dissertation were to determine 1 whether the recall performance and the type of recall strategy used for a timing task changes developmentally 2 if superior performance was associated with strategy use and 3 whether children who were poor performers in the task would benefit from learning to apply a specific strategy. The purposes of this study were to associate age related performance deficits in children with the use of recall strategies and to determine whether children who performed poorly in cycling would benefit from learning a recall strategy in experiment 1 18 younger children ages 5 7 years and 18 older children ages 8 10 years were asked to recall selected pedaling cadences. However this age related rt effect may also be determined in part by stimulus timing effects especially studies using a regularly paced task design may confound age related changes in feedback based response effects with age related changes in predictive response effects. Decades of research have shown that children of all ages use a variety of strategies to accomplish cognitive tasks and that age related changes in strategy repertoire distribution execution and selection underlie childrens cognitive development eg siegler 1998 the current study documented one aspect of strategic changes in
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