Does it affect teacher oral feedback?
The current study set out to investigate the effects of oral corrective feedback (OCF) and examine the impact of correction timing on lexical stress and sentence intonation accuracy in a Persian context. The data was collected from a sample of upper-intermediate EFL students (N = 61). Immediate teacher-explicit OCF, delayed teacher-explicit OCF, and a control group were randomly assigned to three classes. A list of 50 new words, contextualized in 50 statements/questions, were utilized to measure any possible gains. Analysis of post-test results confirmed that the teacher immediate OCF (n = 20) and teacher delayed OCF (n = 20) classes outperformed the control group (n = 21). Post-hoc analysis revealed that the treatment groups were not significantly different in lexical stress accuracy gains. In contrast, the immediate group had significantly higher gains than the delayed one in sentence intonation accuracy.
- 1.2OCF in Second Language Acquisition (SLA)
- 1.3Target structures in the present study
- 1.4Existing OCF research shortcomings
- 1.5Research questions
- 2.1Design of the study
- 2.2Operationalization of variables
- 2.5In-class language input and phonetic instruction
- 2.6Instruments and procedure
- 2.6.1Homogeneity test
- 2.6.3Pretest and posttest
- 2.6.4Data collection and analysis
- 3.1Lexical stress accuracy
- 3.2Sentence intonation accuracy
- 4.1Research questions 1 and 2: Impact of OCF timing
- 4.2Differences in lexical stress and sentence intonation gains
- 4.3OCF as a pedagogical tool
- 5.Conclusion: Pedagogical implications and study limitations
Cited by 3 other publications
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