(redirected from Longitudinal Study of American Youth)
LSAYLongitudinal Surveys of Australian Youth (research program; Australia)
LSAYLongitudinal Study of American Youth
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These data are bolstered by the National Educational Longitudinal Study (NELS) of eighth-graders at two time points (1980, 1982) and the Longitudinal Study of American Youth (LSAY) of seventh-graders for four years (1987-1990).
Using data from about 3,000 young adults collected as part of the ongoing Longitudinal Study of American Youth funded by the National Science Foundation, the report details where GenXers look for information about food, how often they entertain at home and how they feel about organic and genetically modified foods.
Linn and Hyde (1989) reported that attitudes are more negative for girls earlier than age 13, but the Longitudinal Study of American Youth found no differences for 7th-grade students (Miller, Kimmel, Hoffer, & Nelson, 1999).
Key points are illustrated by fitting a series of growth models to the time series data for students in several schools in the Longitudinal Study of American Youth sample.
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