Boston Naming Test

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Boston Naming Test



A neuropsychiatric test to measure aphasia and naming ability. In the test the subject must name 60 line drawings of common and rarely seen objects. It is frequently used to assess patients with autism, brain injuries, or strokes.
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Representacao dos grupos, referente aos resultados de classificacao do Boston Naming Test G1 G2 Media Superior 1,7 3,3 Media 13,3 11,7 Media Inferior 15,0 8,3 Limitrofe * 28,3 10,0 Deficitario * 41,7 66,7 (p=0,036) Qui-quadrado Note: Table made from bar graph.
Normative data for the Boston Naming Test and the Pyramids and Palm Trees Test in the elderly Spanish population.
No significant between-group difference was found in scores on the Modified Boston Naming Test, Korean version of the MMSE, Word List Memory Test, Construction Praxis, Construction Recall, and the Trail-making Tests A or B after exercise.
1983), then goes on to describe some additional tests which focus particular aspects of language such as the Boston Naming Test (BNT) (Goodglass et al.
Cognitive assessments included the MMSE, the Cambridge Mental Disorders in the Elderly Examination, and the Consortium for Establishment of Registry of Alzheimer Disease battery, including the Animal Fluency Test, the Boston Naming Test, Constructional Praxis, and the Word List Recall.
However, while Patient l's confrontational naming skills were intact, Patient 2 did less well on the Boston Naming Test (Kaplan, Goodglass & Weintraub, 1983), with his low average performance characterised by many semantic paraphasias.
Modified Boston naming test: 15 line drawings were chosen from the original 60 drawings in the Boston naming test [14] and were presented for subjects to name.
Adaptations were made to the Chinese Mini-Mental Status, word list (immediate recall) and the modified Boston naming test so as to make them more locally suitable.
Performance on other instruments, such as the Global Deterioration Scale and the Boston Naming Test, was also sensitive at predicting conversion but not as sensitive as the FCSRT.
Finally, psychometricians at each CERAD francophone centre received a questionnaire in which they were invited to identify possible problems with the neuropsychological test battery, especially with the modified Boston Naming Test.
All the individuals were given neuropsychological tests, including the MMSE, California verbal learning test second edition, Rey complex figure test, digit span, verbal fluency, Boston naming test, and digit symbol coding tests.
Salmon and his associates used the Boston Naming Test and tests of letter and category fluency to measure language and semantic memory.

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