KeywordsAuthorship -- Style manuals.
Anthropology -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
Archaeology -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
Handbooks and manuals.
MetadataShow full item record
Other TitlesArizona State Museum Archaeological Series No. 180
CitationGifford, Carol A. and Carol Ann Heathington. 1989. Arizona State Museum Style Guide (Second Edition). Arizona State Museum Archaeological Series No. 180. Arizona State Museum, University of Arizona, Tucson.
Description1989 2nd ed.
Series/Report no.Arizona State Museum Archaeological Series, 180
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Manual Evaluation of Robot Performance in Identifying Open Access ArticlesHajjem, Chawki; Harnad, Stevan (2006-03)Antelman et al. (2005) hand-tested the accuracy of the algorithm that Hajjem et al.'s (2005) software robot used to to trawl the web and automatically identify Open Access (OA) and Non-Open-Access (NOA) articles (references derived from the ISI database). Antelman et al. found much lower accuracy than Hajjem et al. Had reported. Hajjem et al. have now re-done the hand-testing on a larger sample (1000) in Biology, and demonstrated that Hajjem et al.'s original estimate of the robot's accuracy was much closer to the correct one. The discrepancy was because both Antelman et al. And Hajjem et al had hand-checked a sample other than the one the robot was sampling. Our present sample, identical with what the robot saw, yielded: d' 2.62, bias 0.68, true OA 93%, false OA 12%. We also checked whether the OA citation advantage (the ratio of the average citation counts for OA articles to the average citation counts for NOA articles in the same journal/issue) was an artifact of false OA: The robot-based OA citation Advantage of OA over NOA for this sample [(OA-NOA)/NOA x 100] was 70%. We partitioned this into the ratio of the citation counts for true (93%) OA articles to the NOA articles versus the ratio of the citation counts for the false (12%) "OA" articles. The "false OA" advantage for this 12% of the articles was 33%, so there is definitely a false OA Advantage bias component in our results. However, the true OA advantage, for 93% of the articles, was 77%. So in fact, we are underestimating the true OA advantage.
Type II Diabetic Education Manual for: Mexican-American Promotoras in Southwestern ArizonaReel, Sally; Golden, Seana (The University of Arizona., 2003)This purpose of this paper is to explore and potentially expand the current role of the community health care worker (CHW) serving type II diabetic patients at the Chiricahua Community Health Center (CCHC) in Elfrida, Arizona. This paper will also provide the context for this role expansion from a review of the current literature. Research indicates that CHW's can provide a much -needed bridge between the current health care structure available and the needs of the indigenous populations. Literature also show's CHW's can profoundly impact these populations by increasing access to culturally sensitive care and support for people suffering form chronic health care conditions. This project specifically offers a curriculum that will teach CHW's to provide much needed education and support to type II diabetic patients served by Chiricahua Community Health Center (CCHC) located in Elfrida, Arizona. This program was developed in alignment with the existing goals and values of the CCHC. The majority of patients served by this practice live in the surrounding communities of Elfrida and Douglas, both rural underserved communities located in the borderlands of Southwestern Arizona. The populations of Elfrida and Douglas are primarily Mexican American, Spanish speaking and un/ and underinsured. CCHC currently services 3,586 patients living in the Elfrida/Douglas area. 93% of these patients are Mexican and Mexican American and close to 25% are currently diagnosed and being treated for type II diabetes mellitus. In addition, of the 3568 patients serviced at the Chiricahua Community Health Center (CCHC) 3,155 are uninsured. (Center Grantee profile, 2000)