Xem 1-20 trên 100 kết quả Behavioral assessment
  • Adaptive behavior assessment system–II technical report provides a comprehensive norm-referenced assessment of the adaptive skills of individuals ages birth to 89 years. The clinician can use the ABAS–II to diagnose and classify disabilities and disorders; identify an individual’s strengths and limitations; and to document and monitor the individual’s performance over time. The ABAS–II provides for the assessment of an individual by multiple respondents (e.g.

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  •  Adaptive behavior is a critical part of assessing students who have or are suspected of having  autism spectrum disorder (Volkmar, et al., 2014). The use of a formal adaptive behavior measure allows the assessment team to determine the student’s level of functioning in daily tasks required to be successful in the home, community, and work place. This type of assessment will assist in transition planning and ensure the student has the necessary skills to be productive when he leaves the school environment.

     

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  • Best practices in adaptive the assessment of adaptive behavior focuses on adaptive behavior assessment as an important component of data-based, decision-making/problem-solving models of school psychological services for students with disabilities and other learning and behavior problems.  Specific assessment methodologies are described along with their respective benefits and limitations.  Additionally, the chapter describes and classifies the types of adaptive behavior difficulties that are most frequently associated with specific disabilities (e.g.

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  • Abnormality means behavior, thinking processes, or feelings deemed undesirable and therefore subject to control or change. Differing points of view about theoretical orientation, tolerance for deviance, where to draw the line between normal and abnormal, and the use of labeling lead to differences in the criteria used for definitions. Important criteria include subjective discomfort, disability or inefficiency, and deviance, especially bizarre or reality-distorting deviance.

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  • My first experience in ethics came when I was a graduate student in psychology in the late 1960s. I was working with a profoundly developmentally disabled young man who was confined to a heavy metal crib in the small ward of a private institution in Phoenix, Arizona. Blind, deaf, nonambulatory, and not toilet trained, my “subject” engaged in self-injurious behavior virtually all day long.

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  •  was written to provide a comprehensive foundation for conducting clinical assessment of child and adolescent social-emotional behavior in a practical, scientific, and culturally appropriate manner. It is divided into two major sections. 

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  • The current status of studies of online shopping attitudes and behavior is investigated through an analysis of 35 empirical articles found in nine primary Information Systems (IS) journals and three major IS conference proceedings. A taxonomy is developed based on our analysis. A conceptual model of online shopping is presented and discussed in light of existing empirical studies. Areas for further research are discussed.

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  • Estimated Average Requirement When florid manifestations of the classic dietary deficiency diseases such as rickets, scurvy, xerophthalmia, and protein-calorie malnutrition were common, nutrient adequacy was inferred from the absence of their clinical signs. Later, it was determined that biochemical and other changes were evident long before the clinical deficiency became apparent. Consequently, criteria of nutrient adequacy are now based on biologic markers when they are available.

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  • Drug and alcohol abuse by people with severe and persistent mental illness (SPMI) is one of the most signifi cant problems facing the public mental health system. Referred to variously as people with dual disorders or dual diagnosis, mentally ill chemical abusers, and individuals with co-occurring psychiatric and substance disorders, these patients pose major problems for themselves, their families, clinicians, and the mental health system.

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  • The construct of adaptive behavior: Its conceptualization, measurement, and use in the field of intellectual disability updates the current conceptualization, measurement, and use of the adaptive behavior construct.

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  • The goals of The diagnostic adaptive behavior scale: Evaluating its diagnostic sensitivity and specificity is comparing the DABS standard score of assessed individuals with and without and ID diagnosis and determining sensitivity and specificity of the DABS to correctly identify persons with an ID diagnosis from individuals who do not have an ID diagnosis; and evaluating the sensitivity and specificity across age groups 4–21 years old. 

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  •  Functional Skills are vital to enable an individual to enjoy life and participate in society. Timely assessment of a person’s ability to function can guide diagnosis, help with program planning and intervention, as well as assist in the decisions being made about the level of assistance or care a person might require.

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  • Behavioral medicine has now matured as a field to the point where all recognize that different populations are presented with different issues. Psychological reactions and patterns affect the health and well-being of children, as well as adults, and numerous standardized instruments for the assessment of a variety of areas of children's functioning are currently available.

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "BRS Behavioral science" presents the following contents: The beginning of life - Pregnancy through preschool; school age, adolescence, special issues of development, and adulthood; aging, death and bereavement; genetics, anatomy and biochemistry of behavior; biological assessment of patients with psychiatric symptoms;... and other contents.

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  • (BQ) Part 2 book "Developmental behavioral pediatrics" presents the following contents: Outcomes—school function and other task performance, outcomes—physical functioning, outcomes—developmental, assessment, management and treatment, legal, administrative, and ethical issues.

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  • Recently, the use of oral fluids such as GCF, whole saliva and oral rinse as a means of evaluating host-derived products, as well as exogenous components (for instance: oral microorganisms and microbial products), has been suggested as potential sources and diagnostic markers, respectively for disease susceptibility (Sahingur and Cohen 2004; Buduneli and Kinane 2011).

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  • osing a Behavior to Measure Errors in Measuring Behavior Overview of Two Types of Measurement Errors: Bias and Random Error Errors Due to the Observer: Bias and Random Error Errors in Administering the Measure: Bias and Random Error Errors Due to the Participant: Bias and Random Error Summary of the Three Sources and Two Types of Measurement Error Reliability: The (Relative) Absence of Random Error The Importance of Being Reliable: Reliability as a Prerequisite to Validity Using Test–Retest Reliability to Assess Overall Reliability: To What Degree Is a Measure “Random Error Free” ? Id...

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  • Since 1 January 2003 a percentage rate of a contribution to work accident insurance has been differentiated for individual contribution payers and depends on risk category and on a number of persons notifi ed to work accident insurance. If the insured person is a member of an open pension fund, a part of the contribution to his or her old-age pension insurance, at a rate of 7.30% of the basis for assessment, is transferred by ZUS to the open pension fund selected by the insured person.

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  • Theoretical study of earthquakes as well as practical application is actually important to determine the earthquake hazard assessment and risk in a specific region. This is probably the most important contribution of seismology to society. recent earthquake showed the inadequacy of a large part of the building construction in and around the epicentral area, so the study of earthquakes has become and more important.

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  • This comprehensive, user-friendly introductory textbook to political psychology explores the psychological origins of political behavior. The authors introduce readers to a broad range of theories, concepts, and case studies of political activity to illustrate that behavior. The book examines many patterns of political behaviors, including leadership, group behavior, voting, race, ethnicity, nationalism, terrorism, war, and genocide.

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