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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28497989/focus-on-fluid-reasoning-the-relationship-between-fluid-reasoning-and-the-pattern-of-strengths-and-weaknesses-model
#1
Lisa M Grant, Pauline Prince
The purpose of this paper is to examine the Fluid Reasoning Index of the Wechsler Intelligence Test for Children, Fifth Edition (WISC-V), and determine how fluid-reasoning skills relate to academic skill acquisition in the classroom setting. We also examine the myriad of ways within which learning and learning disabilities can be defined. Also, we plan to examine a brief review of the definition of a Specific Learning Disability and review some of the leading theories related to the Pattern of Strengths and Weaknesses model...
July 2017: Applied Neuropsychology. Child
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27442624/structural-validity-of-the-wechsler-intelligence-scale-for-children-fifth-edition-confirmatory-factor-analyses-with-the-16-primary-and-secondary-subtests
#2
Gary L Canivez, Marley W Watkins, Stefan C Dombrowski
The factor structure of the Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children-Fifth Edition (WISC-V; Wechsler, 2014a) standardization sample (N = 2,200) was examined using confirmatory factor analyses (CFA) with maximum likelihood estimation for all reported models from the WISC-V Technical and Interpretation Manual (Wechsler, 2014b). Additionally, alternative bifactor models were examined and variance estimates and model-based reliability estimates (ω coefficients) were provided. Results from analyses of the 16 primary and secondary WISC-V subtests found that all higher-order CFA models with 5 group factors (VC, VS, FR, WM, and PS) produced model specification errors where the Fluid Reasoning factor produced negative variance and were thus judged inadequate...
April 2017: Psychological Assessment
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26569464/factor-structure-of-the-wechsler-intelligence-scale-for-children-fifth-edition-exploratory-factor-analyses-with-the-16-primary-and-secondary-subtests
#3
Gary L Canivez, Marley W Watkins, Stefan C Dombrowski
The factor structure of the 16 Primary and Secondary subtests of the Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children-Fifth Edition (WISC-V; Wechsler, 2014a) standardization sample was examined with exploratory factor analytic methods (EFA) not included in the WISC-V Technical and Interpretive Manual (Wechsler, 2014b). Factor extraction criteria suggested 1 to 4 factors and results favored 4 first-order factors. When this structure was transformed with the Schmid and Leiman (1957) orthogonalization procedure, the hierarchical g-factor accounted for large portions of total and common variance while the 4 first-order factors accounted for small portions of total and common variance; rendering interpretation at the factor index level less appropriate...
August 2016: Psychological Assessment
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