The normative sample for the K–CPT included 454 children between the ages of 4 and 5. 314 of these children were classified as nonclinical, 100 were classified as clinical with ADHD, and 40 were classified as nonADHD clinical.
The K–CPT research results provide support for the psychometric soundness of the K–CPT for use as a screening tool. Two types of reliability information are provided:
- Split-half Reliability: The K–CPT shows adequate consistency in terms of split-half reliability.
- Standard Error: The standard error measurement values show that scores from the instrument are a reasonable match to the true performance levels of respondents.
Statistical validation is provided to demonstrate that K–CPT scores are significantly different for the general population and clinical
groups. In addition, hit rates are provided to evaluate the classification accuracy of the test. The K–CPT has satisfactory accuracy
in terms of both false negatives and false positives. The results also suggest that the K–CPT can provide observational and descriptive support in clinical contexts. Back to the top
The K–CPT V.5 is an unlimited-use program for one computer, which means that you can administer and score the test an unlimited number of times once the program has been installed. All the available reports can be generated an unlimited number of times as well. The number of computers that can use the program is limited to the number of installations purchased. Please contact MHS for multiple installation and network pricing. For more information on the K—CPT V.5 click here
Profile Reports summarize the results of an individual administration, providing all scores.
Progress Reports compare the results of two to four administrations for the same individual, which is ideal for monitoring treatment.
C. Keith Conners, Ph.D.
Dr. C. Keith Conners has had an extraordinary and diverse career as an academic, clinician, researcher, lecturer, author, editor-in-chief, and administrator. His dedication to the study of ADHD and other childhood problems propelled him to the forefront of his field. His intense interest has led him to write several books, journal articles, and book chapters based on his research on ADHD and childhood disorders. He is highly recognized in the field of psychology for his numerous contributions
In the course of his career, Dr. Conners was greatly intrigued by children exhibiting a diverse pattern of symptoms. He collected data on children from the general population and children with an existing symptom list who were referred to clinics, and eventually published the first version of the Conners’ Parent Rating Scale. The increasing use and popularity of the rating scales eventually made his original articles among the most cited in the literature on the subject.
Dr. Conners is now retired and is currently residing in North Carolina. He continues to lecture, present workshops on diagnosis and assessment, and serve as a consultant to numerous government and private organizations.
The Conners 3rd Edition™ (Conners 3™) and the Conners Comprehensive Behavior Rating Scales™ (Conners CBRS™) represent Dr. Conners’ life-long commitment to integrating the latest in academic research with contemporary clinical practice.
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