Nonequivalence of on-line and paper-and-pencil psychological tests: the case of the prospective memory questionnaire.

@article{Buchanan2005NonequivalenceOO,
  title={Nonequivalence of on-line and paper-and-pencil psychological tests: the case of the prospective memory questionnaire.},
  author={Tom Buchanan and Tarick Ali and Thomas M. Heffernan and Jonathan Ling and Andrew C. Parrott and Jacqui Rodgers and Andrew Scholey},
  journal={Behavior research methods},
  year={2005},
  volume={37 1},
  pages={
          148-54
        }
}
There is growing evidence that Internet-mediated psychological tests can have satisfactory psychometric properties and can measure the same constructs as traditional versions. However, equivalence cannot be taken for granted. The prospective memory questionnaire (PMQ; Hannon, Adams, Harrington, Fries-Dias, & Gibson, 1995) was used in an on-line study exploring links between drug use and memory (Rodgers et al., 2003). The PMQ has four factor-analytically derived subscales. In a large (N = 763… CONTINUE READING

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