Detalle Publicación

ARTÍCULO
Relations between the personal self-regulation and learning aproach, coping strategies, and self-regulation learning, in university students (Process)
Autores: Zapata, L.; de la Fuente Arias, Jesús; Martínez Vicente, José Manuel; González Torres, María Carmen; Artuch Garde, Raquel
Título de la revista: INFAD. PSICOLOGIA DE LA INFANCIA Y LA ADOLESCENCIA
ISSN: 0214-9877
Volumen: 1
Número: 4
Páginas: 175-186
Fecha de publicación: 2014
Resumen:
ional context self-regulated learning is the construct more studied. For this, there are a scarcity of studies that seek to establish relationships between personal self-regulation and other educational variables. We aim to delimit the relationships between personal self-regulation (Presage variable) and different process variables: approaches to learning, self-regulated learning and coping strategies, establishing the importance of these variables in future research in meta-cognition. Method. A total of 1101 students participated in the study (university and candidate students). The analyses made to meet the proposed objectives and test hypotheses were: Association analysis through Pearson bivariate correlations (Association objectives and hypotheses); linear regression analysis (Regression objectives and hypotheses); Cluster analysis, ANOVAS and MANOVAS, with Scheffé post hoc, and effect size estimates (Inferential objectives and hypotheses). Results. A significant associative relationship appeared between self-regulation and learning approaches and self-regulated learning; and negative correlation with emotion-focused coping strategies. The different levels of personal self-regulation (presage learning variable) determine of the type of learning approach and of coping strategies. Discussion and Conclusions. The importance of personal self-regulation that determines the degree of cognitive self-regulation during the process of university learning; the relationship between personal self-regulation and the type and quantity of coping strategies, and the relationship between self-regulated learning and coping