Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10397/29880
Title: Validation of the Cambridge Prospective Memory Test (Hong Kong Chinese version) for people with stroke
Authors: Man, DWK 
Chan, MKL
Yip, CCK
Keywords: Cambridge Prospective Memory Test (CAMPROMPT)
Prospective memory
Reliability
Sensitivity
Specificity
Stroke
Validity
Issue Date: 2015
Publisher: Routledge
Source: Neuropsychological rehabilitation, 2015 How to cite?
Journal: Neuropsychological Rehabilitation 
Abstract: This study aimed to develop and evaluate a Hong Kong Chinese version of the Cambridge Prospective Memory Test (CAMPROMPT-HKCV). Thirty-three subjects at least one year post-stroke participated in the study. They were simultaneously rated on version A of the CAMPROMPT-HKCV by two testers to establish its internal consistency and inter-rater reliability. Raters used the parallel versions of the test (A and B), in rating 10 patients within 2 weeks to establish the parallel form reliability. Another 10 were also assessed on the same day using both version A of the CAMPROMPT-HKCV and the Rivermead Behavioural Memory Test–Chinese version (RBMT-CV) to establish concurrent validity. A new group of 40 stroke patients and 44 healthy controls was recruited to establish its sensitivity and specificity. Results indicated that test–retest reliability on time-based, event-based and total scores, and inter-rater reliability for versions A and B of the test were high. Cronbach's alpha of the event-based score was higher than that of the time-based score. The reliability and concurrent validity of the parallel forms were established. There was a significant difference in performance on CAMPROMPT-HKCV (version A) between the stroke group and the healthy control group. ROC analysis showed that the ability of the cut-off CAMPROMPT-HKCV (total score) to differentiate PM problems was 20.5 (out of 36) with sensitivity at 95.5% and specificity at 55.9%. Further study in developing stratified norms across different age groups in Chinese-speaking stroke patients is recommended.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10397/29880
ISSN: 0960-2011
DOI: 10.1080/09602011.2014.997253
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