nonreading

nonreading

(ˌnɒnˈriːdɪŋ)
adj
that cannot or does not read
n
an inability or disinclination to read
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Letter knowledge, phonological processing, and print knowledge: Skill development in nonreading preschool children.
Agony, as a currency, proves as worthless as Nietzsche's misreading (or nonreading) of little moralistic females a la Eliot.
Recombinative generalization of within-syllable units in nonreading adults with mental retardation.
Students with disabilities in the treatment group scored significantly higher on a standardized measure of reading comprehension than did students with disabilities in the nonreading condition (ES = 0.44).
A younger (nonreading) audience needs a different type of presentation.
More than half the population, despite a number of years in school, is on course to join the ranks of the "literate" (by the Census), essentially nonreading youth and adults.
In the reading model, the number of courses taken in reading content, reading pedagogy, nonreading content, nonreading pedagogy, general pedagogy, professional studies, and additional courses is included.
The nonreading commuter exists in true alienation, which is unspeakable; the reading commuter rejoices in the speakability of his alienation and in the new triple alliance of himself, the alienated character, and the author.
Some studies have also suggested that nonreading and nonmath
The notion that the empire, or the Roman army itself, was "Christianized" overnight or that the Fathers of the Church from the fourth century onward somehow became the unwitting and uncritical handmaiden of the empire is simplistic, predicated on a highly selective, strongly Protestant, and somewhat discolored reading (when not a nonreading) of patristic sources.
In addition, researchers such as de Rose and colleagues have successfully employed the stimulus equivalence paradigm in teaching routines as complex as reading among typical preschoolers, typical and reading-challenged first graders, special education first graders with global developmental delay, and nonreading adults who were typically functioning but received either no schooling or less than 6 months of schooling as children (e.g., de Rose, de Souza, & Hanna, 1996; Melchiori, de Souza, & de Rose, 2000).