2 edition of Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE found in the catalog.
Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE
Sandra R. Wilson
|Statement||Sandra R. Wilson, Norma Starr-Schneidkraut, Michael D. Cooper ; submitted to Elliot R. Siegel.|
|Contributions||Cooper, Michael D. 1941-, Siegel, Elliot R., Starr-Schneidkraut, Norma., American Institutes for Research.|
|LC Classifications||Z699.5.M39 W56 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings)|
Critical incident technique is a method of gathering facts (incidents) from domain experts or less experienced users of the existing system to gain knowledge of how to improve the performance of the individuals involved. Critical incidents are short descriptions of experiences that have particular meaning to the practitioner. The critical incident technique (CIT) is used to look for the cause of human-system (or product) problems to minimize loss to person, property, money or data. The investigator looks for information on the performance of activities (e.g. tasks in the workplace) and the user-system interface.
The Most Significant Change (MSC) technique is a dialogical, story-based technique. Its primary purpose is to facilitate program improvement by focusing the direction of work towards explicitly valued directions and away from less valued directions. MSC can also make a contribution to summative evaluation through both its process and its by: Critical Incident Technique (CIT), has been used fre-quently in this research in recent years. Although the CIT method appeared in the marketing literature as early as (Swan and Rao ), the major catalyst for use of the CIT method in service research appears to have been a Journal of Marketing study conducted by Bitner, Booms.
like ranking, critical incident, and narrative essays. New methods have been suggested for performance appraisal technique like MBO and assessment Centers. The survey also reviews and classifies some evaluation techniques used in multi criteria environment. File Size: 1MB. Page 10 Critical Incidents for Intercultural Communication Facilitator and Activity Guide Facilitator and Activity Guide Critical Incidents for Intercultural Communication Page 11 For learners in the stages of denial and defence, facilita-tors should use activities that focus on drawing out simi-larities before talking about difference.
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An adaptation of the Critical Incident Technique for the evaluation of an online information system is described. users of the National Library of Medicine's MEDLINE database, interviewed by telephone and responding to a highly structured set of open-ended questions, reported 1, incidents in which the results of a MEDLINE search was especially helpful (or not helpful) in carrying out professional activities.
Evaluating the extent of its impact it was shown that MEDLINE is used to satisfy a diversity of medical needs concerning patient care, the progress of biomedical research, the quality of education.
Get this from a library. Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE: final report. [Sandra R Wilson; Norma Starr-Schneidkraut; Michael D Cooper; Elliot R Siegel].
Use of the Critical Incident Technique to Evaluate the Impact of Medline: Final Report. Creator. Wilson, Sandra R. Starr-Schneidkraut, Norma. and Cooper, Michael D. Use of the Critical Incident Technique to Evaluate the Impact of Medline: Final Report. Creator.
Wilson, Sandra R. Starr-Schneidkraut, Norma. and Cooper, Michael D. EvaluatingtheImpactofMEDLINEUsingtheCriticalIncidentTechniquePh.D.,Ph.D.,rg,M.D. NationalLibraryofMedicine Bethesda.
Vocabularies for Computer-Based Patient Records: Identifying Candidates for Large Scale Testing () (This link will take you to an archived version of the page.) Use of the Critical Incident Technique to Evaluate the Impact of MEDLINE () (This link.
Wilson SR, Starr-Schneidkraut N, Cooper MD: Use of the Critical Incident Technique to Evaluate the Impact of MEDLINE. Palo Alto, CA: American Institutes of Research, Final Report to the National Library of Medicine under contract NLM Google ScholarCited by: In this study we applied the critical incident (CI) and journey mapping (JM) techniques to assess the integration of an online evidence system into everyday clinical practice and its impact on decision making and patient by: The critical incident technique is frequently used to collect data on observations previously made which are reported from memory.
This is usually satisfactory when the incidents reported are fairly recent and the observers were motivated to make detailed observations and evaluations at the time the incident occurred.
by Elizabeth A. Kirby, Ed.D. Abstract. The purpose of this paper is to introduce a conceptual model designed for critical incident analysis. The framework offered by this model is intended to guide the analysis of critical incidents and enhance the ability to understand, mitigate, and negotiate the episodes and incidents in society that have a great impact and deep significance for humankind.
Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE. Executive summary. To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please Author: Hilary E.
Hughes. Critical Incident Technique (CIT) is a research method that has been used to investigate activities across many fields including.
psychology, medicine, nursing, counselling, education, learning and Cited by: 1. The critical incident technique (CIT) is a qualitative research tool that is frequently used in health services research to explore what helps or hinders in providing good quality care or achieving satisfaction with care by: 1.
—An adaptation of the Critical Incident Technique used to gather detailed reports of MEDLINE search results that were especially helpful (or not helpful) in carrying out the individual's professional activities.
The individual physician was the source of the patient care incident by: Through the use of the critical incident technique one may collect specific and significant behavioral facts, providing " a sound basis for making inferences as to requirements " for measures of Author: Olivier Serrat.
Author(s): Wilson,Sandra R; Starr-Schneidkraut,Norma; Cooper,Michael D(Michael David),; Siegel,Elliot R Title(s): Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE: final report/ Sandra R. Wilson, Norma Starr-Schneidkraut, Michael D.
Cooper. Although process evaluations may also involve implementation fidelity and context, the present study focuses specifically on the evaluation of mechanisms of impact.
We show how to use the critical incident technique (CIT) as a key methodology in behavior change intervention process evaluations, with our analysis of the trial of the Let's Move Cited by: 1. Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE. Palo Alto, CA: American Institute for Research; Articles from AMIA Annual Symposium Proceedings are provided here courtesy of American Medical Informatics AssociationCited by: 2.
Use of the critical incident technique to evaluate the impact of MEDLINE: Final report. Bethesda: National Library of Medicine, Office of Health Information Programs Development. 3 John Flanagan. The Critical Incident Technique. Psychological Bulletin. Vol. 51, No. 4, pp.
– 4 Critical incidents can thereby be used to identify the learning needs of personnel. 5 The versatility of the Critical Incident technique is demonstrated by the variety of its possible applications across the sectors, professions,Cited by: 6.
The Value of Library and Information Services in Nursing and Patient Care ^ m d “Value and Impact of Library and Information Services in Patient Care Study,” so that respondents were reminded about the focus of the research.
this rate is mitigated by the large number of respondents and the use of the Critical Incident Technique (CIT.Sandra R. Wilson, Norma Starr-Schneidkraut, and Michael D. Cooper, Use of the Critical Incident Technique to Evaluate the Impact of MEDLINE.
(Palo Alto, CA: American Institutes for Research, ), AIR/FR.This article described the use and application of the critical incident technique (CIT) to collect qualitative program impact data.
Extension faculty should consider adding the CIT to their "toolkit" of program evaluation methods. References. Critical incident technique (). Wikipedia.