About: Information literacy is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 19391 publications have been published within this topic receiving 294501 citations. The topic is also known as: Information Literacy.
Papers published on a yearly basis
22 Feb 1984
TL;DR: In this article, the authors discuss the role of the autonomous model in the development of adult literacy in the UK and the USA, and present a survey of the most popular literacy campaigns.
Abstract: Acknowledgements Prolegomenon Introduction Part I Literacy In Theory: 1 The 'autonomous' model: I literacy and rationality 2 The 'autonomous' model: II goody 3 Literacy and linguistics 4 The 'ideological model Part II Literacy In Theory And Practice: 5 'Maktab' literacy 6 'Commercial' literacy Part III Literacy In Practice: 7 Unesco and radical literacy campaigns 8 Adult literacy campaigns in the UK and the USA Bibliography Index
01 Jan 1981
TL;DR: Abstract In 1999 the ACRL Board established the Task Force on Information Literacy Competency Standards and charged it to develop competency standards for higher education and seeks endorsement and promulgation of these standards from professional and accreditation associations in higher education.
Abstract: In 1999 the ACRL Board established the Task Force on Information Literacy Competency Standards and charged it to develop competency standards for higher education. ACRL seeks endorsement and promulgation of these standards from professional and accreditation associations in higher education. An Information Literacy Standards Implementation Task Force will be charged to promote the use of the standards in higher education. “Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education” was approved by the Board of Directors of the Association of College and Research Libraries (ARCL) on January 18, 2000, at the Midwinter Meeting of the American Library Association in San Antonio, Texas.
TL;DR: The paper concludes that both conceptualizations are important and are helping to stimulate a more sophisticated understanding of the process of health communication in both clinical and community settings, as well as highlighting factors impacting on its effectiveness.
TL;DR: Low literacy is associated with several adverse health outcomes and future research, using more rigorous methods, will better define these relationships and guide developers of new interventions.
Abstract: OBJECTIVE: To review the relationship between literacy and health outcomes DATA SOURCES: We searched MEDLINE, Cumulative Index to Nursing and Allied Health (CINAHL), Educational Resources Information Center (ERIC), Public Affairs Information Service (PAIS), Industrial and Labor Relations Review (ILLR), PsychInfo, and Ageline from 1980 to 2003 STUDY SELECTION: We included observational studies that reported original data, measured literacy with any valid instrument, and measured one or more health outcomes Two abstractors reviewed each study for inclusion and resolved disagreements by discussion DATA EXTRACTION: One reviewer abstracted data from each article into an evidence table; the second reviewer checked each entry The whole study team reconciled disagreements about information in evidence tables Both data extractors independently completed an 11-item quality scale for each article; scores were averaged to give a final measure of article quality DATA SYNTHESIS: We reviewed 3,015 titles and abstracts and pulled 684 articles for full review; 73 articles met inclusion criteria and, of those, 44 addressed the questions of this report Patients with low literacy had poorer health outcomes, including knowledge, intermediate disease markers, measures of morbidity, general health status, and use of health resources Patients with low literacy were generally 15 to 3 times more likely to experience a given poor outcome The average quality of the articles was fair to good Most studies were cross-sectional in design; many failed to address adequately confounding and the use of multiple comparisons CONCLUSIONS: Low literacy is associated with several adverse health outcomes Future research, using more rigorous methods, will better define these relationships and guide developers of new interventions
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