Holger Domsch

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Classical reliability theory assumes that individuals have identical true scores on both testing occasions, a condition described as stable. If some individuals' true scores are different on different testing occasions, described as unstable, the estimated reliability can be misleading. A model called stable unstable reliability theory (SURT) frames(More)
Six-month-olds (N=60) were tested in a habituation/dishabituation paradigm during which their heart rate was recorded. In the attention getter condition a salient stimulus appeared prior to each trial. In the no attention getter condition a blank slide appeared. It was hypothesized that the attention getter would lead to a heart rate decrease putting the(More)
Childhood tests of intelligence are often composed of several different tasks or scales. In contrast to this, many studies assessing early indicators of cognitive ability include only one or two different infant paradigms. The present study employs an extended set of infant paradigms for the prediction of childhood development and intelligence. Two groups(More)
BACKGROUND Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is one of the most frequently reported neuropsychiatric disorders in childhood. However, there is limited data on the biological basis for this disorder. Disturbances in neurotransmitters have been suggested to play a pathophysiologic role. Phenotypically an increased prevalence of obesity has been(More)
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