Functional neuroimaging correlates of thinking flexibility and knowledge structure in memory: Exploring the relationships between clinical reasoning and diagnostic thinking.

@article{Durning2016FunctionalNC,
  title={Functional neuroimaging correlates of thinking flexibility and knowledge structure in memory: Exploring the relationships between clinical reasoning and diagnostic thinking.},
  author={Steven J. Durning and Michelle E. Costanzo and Thomas J. Beckman and Anthony R. Artino and Michael J. Roy and Cees P. M. van der Vleuten and Eric S. Holmboe and Rebecca S. Lipner and Lambert W. T. Schuwirth},
  journal={Medical teacher},
  year={2016},
  volume={38 6},
  pages={570-7}
}
BACKGROUND Diagnostic reasoning involves the thinking steps up to and including arrival at a diagnosis. Dual process theory posits that a physician's thinking is based on both non-analytic or fast, subconscious thinking and analytic thinking that is slower, more conscious, effortful and characterized by comparing and contrasting alternatives. Expertise in clinical reasoning may relate to the two dimensions measured by the diagnostic thinking inventory (DTI): memory structure and flexibility in… CONTINUE READING
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