Things aren't as bad as they seem: a comment on Storms et al. (2003).

@article{Chan2003ThingsAA,
  title={Things aren't as bad as they seem: a comment on Storms et al. (2003).},
  author={Agnes Sze Wah Chan and Yim-chi Ho},
  journal={Neuropsychology},
  year={2003},
  volume={17 2},
  pages={302-5; discussion 323-9}
}
G. Storms, T. Dirikx, J. Saerens, S. Verstraeten, and P. P. De Deyn (2003) criticized the use of scaling techniques, in proposing "semantic storage deficits" in Alzheimer's disease and schizophrenic patients in some studies, arguing that most reported multidimensionalscaling (MDS) models for patients were not adequately fit and did not differ from models generated by random data. The studies cited by G. Storms et al. were reexamined and all available data relevant to their claim were compared… CONTINUE READING

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G. Storms , T. Dirikx , J. Saerens , S. Verstraeten , and P. P. De Deyn ( 2003 ) criticized the use of scaling techniques , in proposing " semantic storage deficits " in Alzheimer 's disease and schizophrenic patients in some studies , arguing that most reported multidimensionalscaling ( MDS ) models for patients were not adequately fit and did not differ from models generated by random data .
G. Storms , T. Dirikx , J. Saerens , S. Verstraeten , and P. P. De Deyn ( 2003 ) criticized the use of scaling techniques , in proposing " semantic storage deficits " in Alzheimer 's disease and schizophrenic patients in some studies , arguing that most reported multidimensionalscaling ( MDS ) models for patients were not adequately fit and did not differ from models generated by random data .
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