At the recent Mid-South Regional Conference for Psychology in the Schools, Jessica Kotik and Brooke Killion, students left to right of the poster in the photo, presented on a study completed that examined the differences between typed and handwritten writing performance.
Students in a rural school who had computer access at school, but not at home produced significantly more handwritten words than typed, while students in a suburban school who had computer access at school and at home produced significantly more when typing. Typing speed and typed writing quality revealed a strong positive relationship.
Other results and implications are outlined in the linked poster. For other information about the study please contact either Brooke Killion (email@example.com) or her faculty advisor, Dr. Merilee McCurdy (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Here is a link to their poster:
MidSouth Poster – Killion, J.B., Kotik, J., Daniels, S., & McCurdy, M. (2018, October). The impact of typing skills on student writing performance. Poster presented at the Mid-South Regional Conference for Psychology in the Schools, Huntsville, AL.