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INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PHARMACEUTICAL RESEARCH

A Step Towards Excellence
Published by : Advanced Scientific Research
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0975-2366
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IJPR 9[3] July - September 2017 Special Issue

July - September 9[3] 2017

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An Investigation on the P300 Event-relatedPotential and Brain Topographical Organization of Veterinary Medicine Students through Working Memory Training

Author: SUWIT UOPASAI, TASSANEE BUNTERM, KEOWNGANG TANG, CHUCHAT KAMOLLERD, PRAWIT BUTUDOM, JAREERAT AIEMSAARD
Abstract: The study was designed to investigate the effects of constructionism, metacognition, and neurocognitivebased( CMEN) teaching model on veterinary medicine students’ P300 event-related potential and brain topographical organization. Researchers sought to examine and compare the significant change after the intervention of CMEN with working memory training and a conventional teaching model (CM) without working memory training in an experimental and a control group, respectively. The total participants were 40 second year students from Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, a public university in KhonKaen province, Thailand. They were equally distributed to 20 students in each group and attended to the two different teaching models. Researchers employed an experimental research pre-test and a post-test control group design and data was analyzed using 2X2 multivariate analysis of variance. Initial results indicated that there was no significant difference between groups in all the dependent variables before intervention. However, students in the experimental group showed a significant higher voltage at fronto-parietal cortices than the control group. Moreover, the experimental group had shorter latency time and higher amplitude at all electrode site compared to the control group. As a conclusion, the CMEN teaching model has greater effects compared to the CM teaching model subsequently enhancing working memory ability.
Keyword: brain typographical organization, Constructionism, metacognition, and neurocognitive-based (CMEN) teaching model, P300 event-related potential, working memory
DOI: https://doi.org/10.31838/ijpr/2019.11.01.032
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