Guttman, Louis

(redirected from cumulative scale)


Louis, Israeli psychologist, 1906–.
Guttman scale - attitude scale. Synonym(s): cumulative scale
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He covers basic concepts, competing risks: nonparametric estimation, intermediate events: nonparametric estimation, regression: cause-specific/transition hazard, and regression: translation to cumulative scale. ([umlaut] Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR)
On a cumulative scale ranging from 3 to 9 (Lower value indicating favorable result), the average score was 2.8 (SD [+ or -] 0.85) for frequency distribution of individual parameters taken into account.
The cumulative scale score for a single Report Card is calculated by dividing the sum of the individual item scores by the total number of completed items.
Theoretically, the closer a total cumulative scale score is to 4.0, the stronger the indication that direct services are being implemented effectively by a school counselor through a program aligned with the ASCA National Model.
He looks at the Guttman scale, the imperfect cumulative scale, confirmation or exploration, an example of a cumulative scale: American religious beliefs, the probabilistic dominance model: monotome homogeneity and double monotonicity, cumulative scaling with polytomous items, and remaining issues.
it produces a cumulative scale. In a cumulative, an individual who agrees with a given statement also agrees with all related preceding statements).
"On a cumulative scale, it will be building up the infrastructure of the city," he said.
Let us look more closely at the arrangement of services in the cumulative scale. This will allow us to discern the underlying trait that differentiates state service adoptions.
It is also important to consider the nine optional services that do not fit into the cumulative scale. These services do not form a separate, unified scale of their own.
Structured to identify what is normal at any point on the healthcare continuum on both individual and cumulative scales, the book offers guidance for healthcare providers and company healthcare plans, and explains the use of data mapping and data mining as tools to maximize the efficiency and effectiveness of fraud investigations.
It was significant (p < .01) for both the differential and cumulative scales of exposure to violence.
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