Stimulus Picture Identification in Articulation Testing The present study was designed to compare the percent of correct initial identification of stimulus pictures on the Goldman-Fristoe Test of Articulation with the percent correct identification on the Arizona Articulation Proficiency Scale. This study was undertaken in an effort to clarify the results of a previous study in which ... Articles
Articles  |   February 01, 1977
Stimulus Picture Identification in Articulation Testing
 
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Article Information
Articles   |   February 01, 1977
Stimulus Picture Identification in Articulation Testing
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, February 1977, Vol. 42, 113-118. doi:10.1044/jshd.4201.113
History: Received September 11, 1975 , Accepted June 4, 1976
 
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, February 1977, Vol. 42, 113-118. doi:10.1044/jshd.4201.113
History: Received September 11, 1975; Accepted June 4, 1976

The present study was designed to compare the percent of correct initial identification of stimulus pictures on the Goldman-Fristoe Test of Articulation with the percent correct identification on the Arizona Articulation Proficiency Scale. This study was undertaken in an effort to clarify the results of a previous study in which the Goldman-Fristoe, a test designed to reduce time of administration, took significantly longer administration time than the Arizona, a traditional type of articulation test. Twenty normal-speaking and 20 articulation-defective children served as subjects for the study. Each subject was administered those portions of the articulation tests which included stimulus pictures used to elicit production of the consonants and consonant blends. Each child’s initial identification of the stimulus picture was recorded. Results indicated that the Arizona test elicits significantly (p x0003C 0.001) more correct initial stimulus picture identifications than does the Goldman-Fristoe test.

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