Turning again to the internet, I submitted a query to the "Reading Specialists Online" at the Wright Group's website. In response, one of their specialists, Katy Kane, posted a very nice explanation of the origin and interpretive intent of the schematic on the Wright Group's online Question and Answer page: The term "cueing systems" comes from Ken and Yetta Goodman, Carolyn Burke, Marie Clay, Brian Cambourne, and New Zealand's Reading in Junior Classes. Cueing systems are assessed with running records (Clay) and reading miscue analysis (Goodman, Watson, Burke, et al) to illustrate the strategies that readers have at their disposal when confronting [unfamiliar words], how these strategies are integrated, what readers do when they come to something they don't know, what patterns emerge, how well readers self correct, and always and ever, what does what they have read mean to them. The Venn diagram is used and explained in Invitations (1994) by Regie Routman.
National Institute on Aging (NIA) – Alzheimer's Association Guideline on Neuropathologic Assessment of Alzheimer's During an Autopsy. These criteria provide guidance for documenting and reporting Alzheimer's-related brain changes observed during an autopsy. Key recommendations include ranking the severity of Alzheimer's pathology based on three hallmark changes; reporting these rankings as "Alzheimer's disease neuropathologic changes" whether or not the person was ever diagnosed with Alzheimer's during life, with a goal of understanding the full range of brain changes that may occur in people with or without Alzheimer's symptoms; and including assessment of Lewy bodies, vascular abnormalities and other brain changes that commonly coexist with Alzheimer's hallmarks.