Stephen M. Wilson
Department of Hearing and Speech Sciences
Vanderbilt University Medical Center
| Participants: || 16 |
| Recordings: || 48 |
| Type of Study: || reliability and validity |
| Location: || Tucson, Arizona |
| Media type: || audio, video |
| DOI: || doi:10.21415/T8P2-CN50 |
Articles using these data should cite:
Wilson SM, Eriksson DK, Schneck SM, Lucanie JM. A quick aphasia
battery for efficient, reliable, and multidimensional assessment of
language function. PLOS ONE 2018; 13(2): e0192773.
Neuroimaging data for these participants are reported here:
Wilson SM, Yen M, Eriksson DK. An adaptive semantic matching paradigm
for reliable and valid language mapping in individuals with aphasia.
Hum Brain Mapp 2018; 39: 3285-307.
In accordance with TalkBank rules, any use of data from this corpus
must be accompanied by at least one of the above references.
Corpus Description The Quick Aphasia Battery (QAB; Wilson et
al., 2018) was administered to 16 individuals with chronic post-stroke
aphasia, 3 times each, and scored independently by 2 raters to establish
test-retest and inter-rater reliability. The Western Aphasia Battery
(WAB) was also administered to these patients to assess concurrent
validity of the QAB. For more information about the QAB, please see our website.
folder contains a number of materials relevant to the QAB and the
QAB corpus including:
- QAB cards
- QAB scoresheets
- Wilson et al. (2018) article about QAB
- a folder with text file transcripts for QAB connected speech samples from 16 participants at 3 test sessions
- text file with matching labels used in publications and patient identifiers (PIDs)
- Excel spreadsheet with de-identified demographic data for participants in Wilson et al. (2018) QAB publication
We thank the participants for agreeing to share audiovisual recordings
of their language evaluations with the aphasia research community. The
QAB was administered by Dana Eriksson, Stefanie Lauderdale, and Melodie
Yen, and scored by Sarah Schneck and Jillian Lucanie. The connected
speech samples were transcribed by Sarah Schneck. The videos were edited
by Sweta Ghati.
These materials may be used only for aphasia research.