Performance of Normal-Hearing Children on the SSW Test, GFW Noise Subtest, and the GFW Memory for Sequence Subtest The investigation explored the usefulness of the Noise Subtest of the Test of uditory Discrimination (NS-GFW) and the Memory for Sequence subtest of the oldman-Fristoe Woodcock Auditory Skills Test Battery (MS-GFW) for initial ientification of central auditory function in normal children. Significant correlations were observed between the NS-GFW and the ... Research Article
Research Article  |   July 01, 1984
Performance of Normal-Hearing Children on the SSW Test, GFW Noise Subtest, and the GFW Memory for Sequence Subtest
 
Author Notes
  • Marilyn Condon, Ed.D., is an Associate Professor in the Division of Communication Disorders, Department of Special Education, Murray State University Murray, KY 42071. Requests for reprints should be sent to her at that address.
    Marilyn Condon, Ed.D., is an Associate Professor in the Division of Communication Disorders, Department of Special Education, Murray State University Murray, KY 42071. Requests for reprints should be sent to her at that address.×
Article Information
Research Articles
Research Article   |   July 01, 1984
Performance of Normal-Hearing Children on the SSW Test, GFW Noise Subtest, and the GFW Memory for Sequence Subtest
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, July 1984, Vol. 15, 192-198. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1503.192
History: Received July 19, 1982 , Accepted August 20, 1982
 
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, July 1984, Vol. 15, 192-198. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1503.192
History: Received July 19, 1982; Accepted August 20, 1982

The investigation explored the usefulness of the Noise Subtest of the Test of uditory Discrimination (NS-GFW) and the Memory for Sequence subtest of the oldman-Fristoe Woodcock Auditory Skills Test Battery (MS-GFW) for initial ientification of central auditory function in normal children. Significant correlations were observed between the NS-GFW and the raw right competing score of the taggered Spondaic Word Test (SSW) and between the MS-GFW and the left ompeting conditions and total raw score of the SSW. The predictive value of the measures as screening instruments for central auditory function appeared, at best, limited.

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