Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition

  Bundel

Sluit je aan bij JoHo om te kunnen inloggen en gebruik te maken van de tools en teksten
 

Aansluiten bij JoHo als abonnee of donateur

The world of JoHo footer met landenkaart

    Aansluiten bij JoHo met een JoHo abonnement

    JoHo abonnement (€20,- p/j)

    • Voor wie online volledig gebruik wil maken van alle JoHo's en boeksamenvattingen voor alle fases van een studie, met toegang tot alle online HBO & WO boeksamenvattingen en andere studiehulp
    • Voor wie gebruik wil maken van de gesponsorde boeksamenvattingen (en er met zijn pinpoints 10 gratis kan afhalen in een JoHo support center of bij een JoHo partner)
    • Voor wie gebruik wil maken van de vacatureservice en bijbehorende keuzehulp & advieswijzers
    • Voor wie gebruik wil maken van keuzehulp en advies bij werk in het buitenland, lange reizen, vrijwilligerswerk, stages en studie in het buitenland
    • Voor wie extra kortingen wil op (reis)artikelen en services (online + in de JoHo support centers)
    • Voor wie extra kortingen wil op de geprinte studiehulp (zoals tentamen tests en study notes) in de JoHo support centers

     of met een JoHo donateurschap

    JoHo donateurschap (€5,- per jaar)

    • Voor wie €10,- korting wil op zijn JoHo abonnement
    • Voor wie JoHo WorldSupporter en Smokey projecten wil steunen
    • Voor wie gebruik wil maken van alle gedeelde materialen op WorldSupporter
    • Voor wie op zoek is naar de organisatie bij een vacature

     

    Aanmelden & Aansluiten bij JoHo 

    De items van deze bundel
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition

    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition

    Summaries & ExamTests with Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling

     

    Booksummaries to be used with the 3rd edition of Research Methods in Psychology

    Online: summary in chapters

     Online: summary in BulletPoints

    Online: practice materials to be used with the book

    Print: summary in chapters by post

     Print: Summary in chapters in support centers

     Print: practice questions in chapters in support centers

    • Pickup location: available in JoHo study support center in Groningen (address &  hours) and The Hague (address & hours
    • Form: Printed and bundled, A4 format
    • Contents: Dutch practice questions to be used with all chapters
    • Availability: Also available without JoHo membership - for free or with discounts for JoHo members and subscribers

    Content Prints with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology

    Booksummary: list of contents for the printed summaries

    • The English printed booksummary contains the following chapters:
      • What is the psychological way of thinking? - Chapter 1
      • What are sources of information in psychological research? - Chapter 2
      • What are the interrogation tools for consumers? - Chapter 3
      • What are the ethical guidelines for psychological research? - Chapter 4
      • What are good measures in psychology? - Chapter 5
      • How do we use surveys and observations? - Chapter 6
      • How to estimate the frequencies of behaviours and attitudes? - Chapter 7
      • Why not do some bivariate correlation research? - Chapter 8
      • What is multivariate correlational research? - Chapter 9
      • How can causal claims be evaluated with the help of experiments? - Chapter 10
      • Where and how can we determine the influence of confounding and obscure factors? - Chapter 11
      • How to deal with experiments that have more than one independent variable? - Chapter 12
      • What are quasi-experiments? - Chapter 13
      • How to apply the results of a study to the real world? - Chapter 14
    • The Dutch printed booksummary contains the following chapters:
      • Wat is de psychologische manier van denken? - Chapter 1
      • Wat zijn bronnen van informatie in psychologisch onderzoek? - Chapter 2
      • Wat zijn de onderzoeksinstrumenten voor consumenten? - Chapter 3
      • Wat zijn de ethische richtlijnen voor psychologisch onderzoek? - Chapter 4
      • Wat zijn goede metingen in de psychologie? - Chapter 5
      • Hoe gebruiken we een survey en observaties? - Chapter 6
      • Hoe schat je de frequenties van gedrag en overtuigingen? - Chapter 7
      • Wat houdt bivariate correlationeel onderzoek in? - Chapter 8
      • Wat houdt multivariate correlationeel onderzoek in? - Chapter 9
      • Hoe kunnen causale claims geëvalueerd worden met behulp van experimenten? - Chapter 10
      • Wat is de invloed van confouncing en obscure factors? - Chapter 11
      • Hoe moet je omgaan met experimenten die meer dan een onafhankelijke variabele bevatten? - Chapter 12
      • Wat zijn quasi-experimenten? - Chapter 13
      • Resultaten van een onderzoek toepassen in het dagelijks leven? - Chapter 14

    Related summaries & other materials with Research Methods in Psychology

     Alternatives: booksummaries & related summaries

    Knowledge & Study pages: summaries per field of study

    What is the psychological way of thinking? - Chapter 1

    What is the psychological way of thinking? - Chapter 1

    Psychology is based on research and studies. Psychologists can be seen as scientists and empiricists. Empiricists base their conclusions on systematic observations. Psychologists base their ideas about behaviour on studies they have conducted with animals or people in their natural habitat or in an artificial setting. If you want to think as a psychologist, you must think as a researcher.


    Psychology is based on research and studies. Psychologists can be seen as scientists and empiricists. Empiricists base their conclusions on systematic observations. Psychologists base their ideas about behaviour on studies they have conducted with animals or people in their natural habitat or in an artificial setting. If you want to think as a psychologist, you must think as a researcher.

    Who are producers and consumers in research?

    Psychology students who are interested in conducting research, looking at questionnaires, researching animals, researching the brain or other subjects from psychology, are called producers in research. These students will probably publish papers and work as a researcher or professor. Of course, there are psychology students who do not want to work in a laboratory, but who like reading about research with animals and humans. These students are consumers in research. They read about studies and apply the things they have read in their work field. These students can become therapists, advisors, counsellors or teachers. In practice, many psychologists have both roles. They are producers and consumers in research.

    As a psychology student, it is important to know how to be a good producer of research. Even if you do not plan to do a PhD after your graduation, you will have to write a Bachelor Thesis and Master Thesis and these have to comply to the APA standards. These APA standards mostly concern how to reference a certain article in your thesis. In your thesis, you will have to reference the author(s) and the year of publication of the article. In your reference list, you have to write down the name(s) of the author(s), followed by the year of publication of the article, the title of the article, the title of the journal in which it was published, the volume of the journal and lastly, the page numbers. According to APA standards, you must use Times New Roman as font and the size of the letters should be 12, spacing needs to be 2,0. You will probably also have to follow courses in which you have to conduct research. It is therefore important to know how to randomly allocate participants to conditions and how to read graphs.

    However, most psychology students do not become researchers. Therefore, it is important to be a good consumer of research. You will need to read about research, understand research, learn from it and ask good questions about it. Most information psychologists look up on the internet, is based on research. There are also many papers and popular magazines that write about research. However, only part of the studies that is conducted is accurate and useful. It is important to know how to distinguish good studies from bad. Knowledge about research methods helps. Therapists need to interpret published studies in a good way, in order to stay on track of new techniques and effective therapies. They need to follow evidence-based treatments. Therapists need to use treatments that have been supported by research.  

    How do scientists approach their job?

    Scientists are empiricists observing the world systematically. They also test their theories with studies and change their theories in accordance to found data. The scientists approach applies research (problems from everyday life) and basic research (meant to contribute to our overall knowledge) in an empirical fashion. Scientists go further and further. They do not just stop after they have found one effect. When a scientist finds an effect, he/she wants to conduct another research to find out why, when and for whom the effect applies. Also, scientists publish their findings in scientific journals and share their findings with the media.

    How do empiricists approach their job?

    Empiricists do not base their conclusions on intuition, experiences or observations. They base their conclusions on their senses or instruments that help these senses (like questionnaires, pictures of a thermometer). They want to be systematic and for their work to be independently verifiable by other researchers.

    What is theory-data circle?

    The theory-data circle means that scientists collect data to test, change and update their theories. For example, when babies learn to crawl, they often follow their mother. Baby monkeys also seem very attached to their mothers and often hold on to the mother’s fur. Psychologists want to know why animals are so attached to their mothers. One of the theories is the so-called cupboard theory. This theory proposes that mothers are important for babies, because they are a source of food for babies. The babies receive food from their mothers and they feel happy about it. After a while, the babies will get a happy feeling by just seeing the mother. An alternative theory proposes that babies are attached to their mothers, because it gives them a feeling of comfort. This is called the comfort contact theory. Harlow tested both theories in a lab. He built two monkeys out of mesh wire. One of the mother monkeys had only the mesh and a bottle of milk, so she provided food but no comfort. The other mother monkey was covered with a warm cloth and so she provided comfort, but no food. Harlow let the baby monkeys spend time with the fake mother monkeys and he looked at how long the babies spend with each mother. The baby monkeys spent much more time with the warm mother than the mother who gave food. This suggests that the comfort contact theory is correct.

    What are theories, hypotheses and data?

    theory has claims that concern the relationship between variables. Theories lead to specific hypotheses. A hypothesis can be seen as a prediction. It says something about what the researchers expect to observe if their theory is correct. One single theory can have many hypotheses. Data is a set of observations. Data can support a theory or undermine it.

    What are the traits of good scientific theories?

    The best theories are supported by data, they are falsifiable and parsimonious. Good theories need to be supported by data. They also have to be falsifiable. That means that theories can lead to hypotheses that, when tested, do not support the theory. Also, a theory needs to be as simple as possible. If two theories explain the data equally well, but one theory is more simple than the other, then one has to choose the simple theory. It is also important to take into account that theories do not prove anything. You are allowed to say that the data supports the theory or that the data is consistent with the theory, but you are not allowed to say that a finding proves that a theory is correct.

    What is the difference between applied and basic research?

    Applied research concerns practical problems. Scientists hope that their findings will be directly applied to solve real-life problems. Basic research is conducted to enhance overall knowledge about a certain topic. An example of this is researching the motivation of depressed people. It is often the case that basic research is used to conduct applied research later on. Translational research is the use of knowledge from basic research to test and develop applications for psychotherapy, health care and other forms of treatment. In fact, translational research can be seen as a bridge between basic and applied research.

    Do researchers go further?

    Every research leads to new questions. A research can find a simple effect, but the researcher probably also wants to know why this effect occurs, when this effect occurs and what the boundary conditions for the occurrence are. This means that the researcher needs to develop a new study in order to test these questions.

    How is scientific work published?

    Scientists publish their research in scientific journals. These journals usually come out once a month. The article will only be published after it has been reviewed by experts. When you send your article to a journal, the editor will send your article to three or four experts in that field. These experts will tell the editor about the good and bad parts of the article. They can also share how interesting the finding is and whether that question has been researched previously. The editor has to decide whether the article will be published or not. This is a rigorous process. The experts stay anonymous and this guarantees them to give their honest opinions about the article. It is their task to publish interesting and well-conducted studies. After the article has been published, other scientists can send in their comments if they do not agree with something from the article. Scientists can also cite each other’s work and do further research on that topic.

    How does scientific work end up in newspapers?

    Articles in scientific journals are read by other scientists or students. The ‘common folk’ does not read these articles. Popular magazines are not written by experts or scientists. But nowadays, many magazines have some sections about scientific research. These articles are written in a more understandable way and are also shorter than the original scientific article. Psychologists do profit from their work being published in a normal magazine. Normal people can read about what it is that psychologists do and they can learn more about a certain subject. However, journalists do not always choose the most important story, but the sensational one. Also, not all journalists understand a scientific article fully. They have not been trained to read and understand these articles. An example is an article that had been published about the happiness of people from different cities in England. In a scientific article it was written that people in Edinburgh were the least happy, but that this finding was not statistically significant. Journalists wrote articles about this research and they did not understand anything about statistical significance. Many magazine articles have been published about people in Edinburgh being miserable, while this finding was not even significant. The researcher tried to explain to people that the finding was not significant and he hoped that the journalists would set the story straight. Unfortunately, the journalists did not want to hear anything about the statistical significance.

    What are sources of information in psychological research? - Chapter 2

    What are sources of information in psychological research? - Chapter 2

    When people make decisions, they often rely on their own experiences. If you have not had good experience with a particular car brand, you will probably not buy that car again. People often also rely on the experiences of relatives. Why should not you trust your own experience or the experience of someone you know?

    What are the interrogation tools for consumers? - Chapter 3

    What are the interrogation tools for consumers? - Chapter 3

    Variables are important part of a research. A variable is something that can vary, so it needs to have at least two levels. A constant is something that can vary, but has one level in a study. In research, every variable is measured or manipulated. A measured variable is a variable in which the measures are observed. Examples are IQ, sex and blood pressure. In order to measure abstract variables (depression and stress), researchers need to use questionnaires. A manipulated variable is a variable a researcher manipulates. This is done by assigning participants to different conditions of a variable. Some variables, like gender, can only be measured and not manipulated. Some variables are not allowed to be manipulated, because it would be unethical. People are not allowed to be assigned to conditions in which they can experience a great amount of emotional pain. Other variables can be measured and manipulated.

    What are the ethical guidelines for psychological research? - Chapter 4
    What are good measures in psychology? - Chapter 5

    What are good measures in psychology? - Chapter 5

    When psychologists have decided how to operationalize a variable, they must choose between three different types of measures: observational, self-reports and physiological measures. They must also decide what scale to use. A conceptual variable is the definition of a variable on a theoretical level according to the researcher. The operational variable is the decision about how the variable needs to be manipulated or measured. Every conceptual variable can be operationalized in different ways. The concept ‘wealth’ can be operationalized by looking at the yearly income of a person or by coding the age of the car of that person.

    How do we use surveys and observations? - Chapter 6

    How do we use surveys and observations? - Chapter 6

    Survey refers to questions that can be asked to people by phone, during interviews, on paper, via email or on the internet. Psychologists that construct their questions properly, can support frequency claims with good construct validity. Survey questions can have different forms. There are open-ended questions that present the participant with the possibility to answer however they like. These answers are usually rich in content, but a disadvantage is that the answers need to be coded and categorized. This costs time and it is difficult. That is one of the reasons why psychologists decide to use different types of questions. Usually, forced-choice questions are used. Subjects can choose the best from more than two options. Psychological research usually uses Likert-scales. Participants are asked about how much they agree with a statement. They can choose out of a couple of options (usually 5), from strongly disagree to strongly agree. When researchers do not look at how strongly someone agrees but look at another numerical value, this is called a semantic differentiation format. For example, 1 can represent easy and 5 can represent difficult. A famous example of the general population is rating products on internet with five stars. Researchers can combine different types of questions in one questionnaire. It is important to remember that different types of questions do not break the construct validity.

    How to estimate the frequencies of behaviours and attitudes? - Chapter 7

    How to estimate the frequencies of behaviours and attitudes? - Chapter 7

    When you test external validity, you wonder whether the results of a certain research can be generalized to a bigger population. The external validity is really important for frequency claims. You wonder whether the found results for your participants can be found in the entire population. Does your sample represent the entire population of interest? External validity does not just look at a sample size, but also at a setting. A researcher might not want to know whether the results of a study can be generalized to the other people of the population, but he might want to know whether the results can be generalized to other settings, like other products of the same company or other courses from the same teacher. 

    Why not do some bivariate correlation research? - Chapter 8

    Why not do some bivariate correlation research? - Chapter 8

    Association claims are claims that describe the relationship between two measured variables. A bivariate correlation is also called a bivariate association between two variables. In order to study an association, one has to first study one variable and then the next variable. This has to be done for the same group of people. Then, statistical methods and graphs are used to depict the type of relationship between the variables. Relatively many studies are correlational. One example of correlational research is the study of John Cacioppo on online love and marriage satisfaction. Cacioppo and his colleagues were interested in the relationship between meeting a spouse online and marriage satisfaction. They mailed an online questionnaire to thousands of people who used uSamp (an online research centre). Participants answered questions about where they met their spouse (whether online or offline). The researchers also measured the marriage satisfaction with the Couple Satisfaction Index (CSI). One question from this index was ‘Indicate the degree of happiness of your marriage.’ Participants could give their answer on a seven point Likert-scale (which ranged from ‘extremely unhappy’ to ‘perfect’). The research showed that people who had met each other online, scored higher on the CSI. Of course, a correlational association does not show a causal relation and people should be cautious with drawing conclusions from this research.

    What is multivariate correlational research? - Chapter 9

    What is multivariate correlational research? - Chapter 9

    Association claims can give a lot of information. A popular example of an association is that children who see much violence on the television, become aggressive. However, that does not say anything about causality. You want to know if children really become aggressive by watching violent programmes, in order to come up with interventions. The best way to test causality, is by using an experiment. Techniques that go further than correlations will be discussed.

    How can causal claims be evaluated with the help of experiments? - Chapter 10

    How can causal claims be evaluated with the help of experiments? - Chapter 10

    Experiment means that a researcher manipulates at least two variables and measures another variable. Experiments can be conducted in a laboratory or anywhere else. A manipulated variable is a variable that can be controlled. A researcher can assign someone to a certain condition of the variable. Measured variables are registered measures of behaviours and attitudes, like self-reports, behavioural observations or physiological measures. During the experiment, researchers write down what is happening. In an experiment, the manipulated variable is an independent variable. The measured variable is the dependent variable. Researchers have less control over the dependent variable than the independent variable. They manipulate the independent variable and see what happens with the dependent variable. When the values are expressed in a graph, the independent variable is on the x-axis and the dependent variable is on the y-axis. When the researchers manipulate an independent variable, they have to make sure that only one thing varies at a time. Researchers also have to control for potential third variables by keeping the levels of the independent variables constant. Every variable a researcher intentionally keeps constant, is called a control variable. Actually, control variables are no variables, because they do not vary, the levels are kept constant. These control variables are essential in experiments. They enable a researcher to separate the cause from a potential other cause and in that way, they eliminate alternative explanations of the results. Control variables are important for the internal validity.

    Where and how can we determine the influence of confounding and obscure factors? - Chapter 11
    How to deal with experiments that have more than one independent variable? - Chapter 12

    How to deal with experiments that have more than one independent variable? - Chapter 12

    Researchers might be interested in more than one independent variable from the beginning of the experiment or they might want to add additional variables after they had looked at the results. When researchers ask about the effect of an extra independent variable, they are usually interested in an interaction effect. This interaction effect looks at if the effect of the original independent variable depends on the level of other independent variable. An example of this is hands-free driving and reaction time. Researchers wanted to know if young people show a longer reaction time while driving and talking to someone on the phone (hands-free) than older people. Previous research has already shown that talking on the phone while driving, causes someone to react more slowly to obstacles on the road. In that research, there was just one independent variable (the use of a mobile phone). Then, researchers wanted to know if the effect depended on age. That became the second independent variable. An interaction effect can be explained as a difference of the differences.

    What are quasi-experiments? - Chapter 13

    What are quasi-experiments? - Chapter 13

    quasi-experiment differs from actual experiment in control. In a quasi-experiment researchers do not have full control over the conditions. Participants are not randomly assigned to the conditions. An example of a quasi-experiment:

    Plastic surgery is done throughout the whole world. People who undergo this procedure state that their self-esteem and body image will get better after the procedure. But is that really the case? One way to find out is to randomly assign people to the plastic surgery or no-plastic surgery condition. This, of course, is not ethical, because you can not tell people to get plastic surgery just for your experiment. The researchers asked people who were already going to get plastic surgery to answer questions about their self-esteem. These people were measured on their measure of self-esteem before the surgery and 3, 6 and 12 months after the plastic surgery. The comparison group was a group of people who were also registered at the same clinic, but who had not undergone plastic surgery. They also answered questions about their self-esteem at the same time points as the first group. Participants have not been assigned randomly to a condition - so quasi-experiment.

    How to apply the results of a study to the real world? - Chapter 14

    How to apply the results of a study to the real world? - Chapter 14

    Scientists should always ask themselves whether their results are replicable. That means that the findings, if the study is conducted again, show the same results. Replicability gives credibility to the study. Usually researchers replicate their results before publishing their findings. In direct replications, researchers repeat the original study as accurately as possible. They try to find out if the original effect can be found with new data. In a conceptual replication, researchers study the same research question but they use different procedures. Variables are operationalized differently. Research on the size of portions can use pasta in the first study and chips in the replication study.

    Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition - BulletPoints
    Printed summary of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    De crossroads van deze bundel
    Study Bundle Research Methods and Statistics - UvA
    Advice & Summaries Research Methods and Statistics - UvA
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Statistics: The Art and Science of Learning from Data - Agresti & Franklin - 4th edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chaptersummaries of Statistics: The art and science of learning from data van Agresti & Franklin - 4th edition
    Shop Bundle with printed summaries for Research Methods and Statistics - UvA
    Summary Shop Psychology Bachelor 1 - UvA
    Study Bundle A Theoretical Introduction to research methods - RUG
    Advice & Summaries A Theoretical Introduction to Research Methods - RUG
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Printed summary of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Summary Shop Psychology Bachelor 1 - University of Groningen
    Studiebundel Onderzoeksmethoden en Statistiek - UvA
    Keuzewijzer voor onderwijs & aantekeningen van Onderzoeksmethoden en Statistiek - UvA
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Statistics: The Art and Science of Learning from Data - Agresti & Franklin - 4th edition
    Keuzewijzer voor tentamens maken van Onderzoeksmethoden en Statistiek I - UvA
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Study Bundle Psychology Bachelor 1 - Semester 1 - VU
    Advice & Summaries Psychology Bachelor 1 - Semester 1 - VU
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Psychological Science - Gazzaniga - 6th edition
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Choice assistance with summaries of Writing Psychology Research Reports - Starreveld - 1st edition
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Statistical Methods for the Social Sciences - Agresti - 5th edition
    Choice assistance with summaries of SPSS Survival Manual - Pallant - 7th edition
    Choice Assistance with summaries of Cognitive Psychology - Goldstein & Van Hooff - 2nd edition
    Shop Bundle with printed summaries for Psychology Bachelor 1 - VU
    Subscriber bundle with online chapter summaries of Psychological Science - Gazzaniga - 6th international student edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information - Morling - 3rd edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Writing Psychology Research Reports - Starreveld - 1st edition
    Subscriber Bundle with online chapter summaries of Statistical Methods for the Social Sciences - Agresti - 5th edition
    Subscriber bundle with online chapter summaries of SPSS Survival Manual - Pallant - 7th edition
    Subscriber bundle with online chapter summaries of Cognitive Psychology - Goldstein & Van Hooff - 2nd edition
    JoHo: bundel begrijpen

      Hoe werkt een JoHo Bundel (pagina)

    • Bundels zijn verzamelingen (vaak links) van pagina's rond een specifieke vraag of onderwerp
    • Bundels werken als navigatietool

    Welke soorten bundels zijn er?

    Productbundels

    • Verzekeringsbundels: verzameling van content rond verzekeringsadvies of verzekeringsaanbod
    • Abonnementsbundels: verzameling van content rond advies of services voor JoHo abonnees en donateurs
    • Shopbundels: verzameling van artikelen die besteld kunnen worden

    Persoonlijke bundels

    • op vrijwel elke pagina kun je onder de 'Footprints' de 'Add to my pages' optie vinden. Daar kun je pagina's toevoegen aan je eigen verzamelingen en bundels. Deze bundels met jouw bewaarde pagina's kun je vervolgens onderaan vrijwel elke pagina terugvinden als je bent ingelogd als JoHo donateur of abonnee.

    Studiehulpbundels

    • Boekbundels: verzameling van chapters die tezamen de samenvatting van een boek vormen
    • Studiebundel: verzameling van content die hoort bij een specifiek vak of een studiefase

    Themabundel

    • Verzameling van content die behoort bij een topic en themapagina

    Toolbundel

    • Verzameling van content gericht op een specifiek proces of actie (bijvoorbeeld een vacature zoeken of een vak bestuderen)

    Toolbundel voor abonnees

    • Verzameling van content met toegang of services voor JoHo abonees
    Footprint: achterlaten
    Pagina bewaren in je bundels:

    (Service voor ingelogde JoHo donateurs)