assimilate

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According to the Kruskal-Wallis (H test) analysis, Accommodators and Convergers revealed better scores than Divergers and Assimilators in the homogeneous groups in Experimental group A, as shown in Table 3.
When the facts contradict a plan or a theory they will go with the facts, exactly the opposite of the assimilator, who would be more likely to disregard or re-examine the facts.
These learners, similar to assimilators, prefer to hesitate about concepts rather than communicating with others.
In contrast, traditional students tend to be assimilators who rely on reflective observation and abstract conceptualization.
Bhawuk, "The Role of Culture Theory in Cross-Cultural Training: A Multimethod Study of Culture-Specific, Culture-General and Theory-Based Assimilators," Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 29, 630-655, 1998.
A more recent study [6] found that majority of nursing and midwifery participant students were Divergers followed by Assimilators and Accommodators.
A series of four t-tests were applied to determine whether differences in perceived benefits existed among the four Kolb learning style groups, in which Assimilators were compared with non-Assimilators, Accommodators compared with non-Accommodators, and so on.
Assimilators analyze abstract concepts and transforming this information through reflection and observation.
Restored prairie, mixed swamp, and early succession forest were significant carbon assimilators, but for different reasons.
They become aggregators, assimilators, analysts, and advisors" (p.
More broadly, many Indians share the belief that, as the Indian-American author Parag Khanna has put it, "Jews and Indians are assimilators, maintaining traditional values but adapting to any national context.