Date of Award
Master of Arts
Dr. Jack L. Michael
Dr. Alan Poling
Dr. Neil Kent
Masters Thesis-Open Access
The Audio-Visual Combination Test is an assessment tool developed by Kerr, Meyerson, and Flora (1977), and used by those working with developmentally disabled persons to assess learning-to-learn skills. The test measures motor, visual, and auditory discrimination learning.
The experimenter attempted to determine if there were an important step-visual nonidentity discrimination-between AVC subtests 4 and 5/6 of the test. Twelve developmentally disabled adults were tested with three different sets of tasks interposed between a revised subtest 4 and 5/6. Results showed that most subjects had greater difficulty with the visual nonidentity discrimination than with the auditory/visual discrimination, subtest 5/6. The results with the last set of tasks suggests that with a refined fading procedure the visual nonidentity discrimination may fall between subtests 4 and 5/6. It was also suggested that a visual nonidentity task might be a useful addition to the AVC test for other reasons.
Wilson, Melissa, "Nonidentity Matching Training as a Supplement to the Audio-Visual Combination Test" (1991). Masters Theses. 1008.