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The Role of Technology in Clinical Neuropsychology - Oxford Scholarship Online
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The Role of Technology in Clinical Neuropsychology

Robert L. Kane and Thomas D. Parsons

Abstract

Neuropsychology as a field has been slow to embrace and exploit the potential offered by technology to either make the assessment process more efficient or to develop new capabilities that augment the assessment of cognition. The Role of Technology in Clinical Neuropsychology details current efforts to use technology to enhance cognitive assessment with an emphasis on developing expanded capabilities for clinical assessment. The first sections of the book provide an overview of current approaches to computerized assessment along with newer technologies to assess behavior. The next series of ch ... More

Bibliographic Information

Print publication date: 2017 Print ISBN-13: 9780190234737
Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2020 DOI:10.1093/oso/9780190234737.001.0001

Authors

Affiliations are at time of print publication.

Robert L. Kane, editor

Thomas D. Parsons, editor

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Contents

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Part I The Role of Technology in Clinical Neuropsychology

1 Introduction to Neuropsychology and Technology

Robert L. Kane and Thomas D. Parsons

Part II Beyond Paper- and- Pencil Assessment

5 Teleneuropsychology

Robert L. Kane and C. Munro Cullum

Part III Domain and Scenario- Based Assessment

7 Virtual Environment Grocery Store

Thomas D. Parsons, Timothy McMahan, Patrick Melugin, and Michael Barnett

11 Using Smart Environment Technologies to Monitor and Assess Everyday Functioning and Deliver Real-Time Intervention

Maureen Schmitter-Edgecombe, Diane J. Cook, Alyssa Weakley, and Prafulla Dawadi

Part IV Integrating Cognitive Assessment with Biological Metrics

12 Technological Innovations to Enhance Neurocognitive Rehabilitation

Anthony J.-W. Chen, Fred Loya, and Deborah Binder

14 Multimodal Biomarkers to Discriminate Cognitive State

Thomas F. Quatieri, James R. Williamson, Christopher J. Smalt, Joey Perricone, Tejash Patel, Laura Brattain, Brian Helfer, Daryush Mehta, Jeffrey Palmer, Kristin Heaton, Marianna Eddy, and Joseph Moran

Part V Conclusion

16 Advanced Technology and Assessment

Shane S. Bush and Philip Schatz

17 Computational Neuropsychology

Thomas D. Parsons and Robert L. Kane

End Matter