Figure 3.2 Figure 4.1 Figure 8.3 Figure 9.7 Figure 9.8 Figure 2.4 Figure 2.4

The concepts related to Figure 9.6 in the conceptual framework are shaded.
Mouseover other concepts and click to other figures.


9.45 Metacognitive experiences are not the same as affect or emotions but are feelings, judgments, reactions and experiences instigated during the monitoring of cognitive and task situations. (HOA.47)
9.46 Metacognitive experiences monitor the interaction of metacognitive knowledge task and person variables and are products of these interactions. (HOA.48)
9.47 Metacognitive experiences are influenced by person characteristics including self-concept, self-knowledge, self-awareness and beliefs regarding ability to meet the task demands.
9.48 Sensitivity to the task and its variables, task perceptions, demands and context, including context familiarity and unfamiliarity, influence metacognitive experiences.
9.49 Metacognitive experiences are described as ‘online monitoring of cognition’ or ‘online metacognition’ or ‘online awareness’ which occurs during problem solving or a cognitive task.
9.50 Metacognitive experiences inform, influence and prompt control and self-regulation.
9.51 Metacognitive experiences provide feedback regarding self-concept including ability, attributions, confidence and difficulty related to the knowledge domain, context and task.
9.52 Self-concept can affect both monitoring and control and influence and is influenced by metacognitive experiences.
9.53 Academic self-concept affects the development of strategy knowledge, selection and application.
9.54 Academic self-concept especially self-efficacy and self-perception influence metacognitive experiences and inform metacognitive knowledge. (HOA.49)

Diagram 9.6