from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act or process of retrieving.
- n. Computer Science The process of accessing information from memory or other storage devices.
- n. The possibility of being retrieved or restored: lost possessions beyond retrieval.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. the act of retrieving or something retrieved
- n. the operation of accessing data, either from memory or from a storage device
- n. the cognitive process of bringing stored information into consciousness
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act retrieving.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or process of retrieving; recovery; restoration.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of regaining or saving something lost (or in danger of becoming lost)
- n. the cognitive operation of accessing information in memory
- n. (computer science) the operation of accessing information from the computer's memory
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Does not require caching the search results other than the title retrieval information.
Not that I don't think information retrieval is an important skill that every child should have, but my fiction circulates SO much more than nonfiction -- even those that are curricular based nonfiction titles do not always get taken out.
While information retrieval is still exceedingly important, the infrastructure has blown the doors off of write-access, turning the Web into the Peer to Peer network that it was invented to be.
As already noted, egg retrieval is expensive and invasive.
Working memory, which allows for short-term retrieval and storage of information, is closely related to the kind of mental control used in mindfulness.
During the word retrieval / scene encoding phase, participants perform an old / new word recognition task including words presented at the word encoding phase intermixed with new words.
Preceding the word retrieval / scene encoding phase, participants were presented in the scanner with a "localizer" task involving passive viewing of either 80 spatial scenes, 80 four-letter words, or a fixation cross.
During the word retrieval phase, participants simultaneously performed a visual attention task.
During the word retrieval / scene enceoding phase, participants performed a word recognition task.
But the idea of retrieval practice didn't need to involve testing at all.
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