perseverate

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perseverate

(pər-sĕv′ə-rāt′)
intr.v. persever·ated, persever·ating, persever·ates Psychology
To manifest or experience perseveration.

per·sev′er·a′tive adj.
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In comparisons between the ODD subgroups, the ODD/ADHD group exhibited significantly increased scores regarding perseverative errors (WCST), SWM between errors, strategy in SWM, compared with the control group, as well as significantly lower scores in correct reading of numbers in the Stroop Color-Word Test A & Test B, conceptual level, perseverative responses (WCST), and backwards digital span tests of the WISC, SOC minimum number of moves, and spatial span.
As the high scores of perseverative errors show, participants had a hard time in acknowledging the change in the rules and adequate their response accordingly to each trial.
According to our results, obese subjects made more perseverative responses in the WCST, completed fewer categories, committed more perseverative and non perseveratives errors, and obtained lower scores on conceptual level responses in WCST.
Besides, we found that error types such as totally no response, visuospatial impairment, paragraph agraphia, picture drawing, and perseverative writing were only seen in AD group, indicating that these error types may be characteristics of patients with AD.
The instrument has been shown to be sensitive to frontal lobe damage; people with frontal lobe damage tend to make more perseverative errors.
9 categories correct and committed high levels of perseverative errors (mean, 57.
While related to constructs such as avoidant coping, self-focus, and worry, rumination is also distinct and characterized by a perseverative, unproductive focus on ".
Young children have been reported as showing perseverative patterns of responding on the Wisconsin Card Sorting Task (WCST), and as requiring more moves to solve the Tower of London task (Baker et al.
Findings show that the perseverative practice of dwelling on these negative thoughts of loss and harm relates to depressive symptoms.
The perseverative cognition hypothesis: a review of worry, prolonged stress-related physiological activation, and health.