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Book Review: Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition

Book Review: Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition Journal of Psychoeducational Assessment 1999, 17, 175-180 Baddeley, A., Emslie, H., & Nimmo-Smith, I. (1994). Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition. Suffolk, England: Thames Valley Test Company. Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition (DP:TVVRR), a test of episodic memory performance created by Alan Baddeley, Hazel Emslie, and Ian Nimmo-Smith, was released in 1994 through the Thames Valley Test Company of England. Episodic memory refers to mem- ories of one's own experiences and is therefore unique and can be localized in time and space (Lezak, 1995). The authors justify the creation of another test of memory on the grounds that current assessment tools are not broad enough in their approach to memory or are vulnerable to the effects of confounding variables such as perceptual deficits or verbal coding, interfering with one's performance on particular subtests. Specifically, DP:TVVRR was designed to measure visual and verbal memory, testing both recall and recognition for each, and forgetting. This individually administered test, which is designed to assess individuals 16 to 80+ years of age, measures four areas of memory: visual recognition, visual recall, verbal recognition, and verbal recall. Additional goals of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Psychoeducational Assessment SAGE

Book Review: Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition

Abstract

Journal of Psychoeducational Assessment 1999, 17, 175-180 Baddeley, A., Emslie, H., & Nimmo-Smith, I. (1994). Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition. Suffolk, England: Thames Valley Test Company. Doors and People: A Test of Visual and Verbal Recall and Recognition (DP:TVVRR), a test of episodic memory performance created by Alan Baddeley, Hazel Emslie, and Ian Nimmo-Smith, was released in 1994 through the Thames Valley Test Company of England. Episodic memory refers to mem- ories of one's own experiences and is therefore unique and can be localized in time and space (Lezak, 1995). The authors justify the creation of another test of memory on the grounds that current assessment tools are not broad enough in their approach to memory or are vulnerable to the effects of confounding variables such as perceptual deficits or verbal coding, interfering with one's performance on particular subtests. Specifically, DP:TVVRR was designed to measure visual and verbal memory, testing both recall and recognition for each, and forgetting. This individually administered test, which is designed to assess individuals 16 to 80+ years of age, measures four areas of memory: visual recognition, visual recall, verbal recognition, and verbal recall. Additional goals of
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