raw score


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raw score

[′rȯ ′skȯr]
(statistics)
Any number as it originally appears in an experiment; for example, in evaluating test results the raw scores express the number of correct answers, uncorrected for position in the reference population.
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Notice that correlation coefficients reported in Table 5 (for the relationship between raw scores and the weighted scores) range from 0.93 to 0.98.
A cursory review indicated that scores of the non-blinded rater consistently fell between the locomotor and object control raw scores (TGMD-2) of the blinded raters.
The raw score for social wellbeing subscale was calculated from 8 items out of 12 original items.
In particular, alternative norms have been developed for use in Chinese populations with the cut-off for the SDS set at an index score of 53 (raw score, 42) and, for the SAS, at 50 (raw score, 40).
In the figure the arrows indicate the transferring process that starts from raw scores, identified in normative studies of the BDI.
The best raw score model for predicting Motor FIM Gain included the Admission Cognition FIM, RBANS List Recognition, RBANS Figure Recall, and length-of-stay variables (see Table 3).
And then all ensemble transcript-definition regions would be spited into several nonoverlapped subregions annotated by raw score; the minimum score of one subregion was defined as the subregion's intolerance score and those regions which shared the same raw score would be merged.
The results also argue that, after one year of cognitive acceleration lessons, students who were performing significantly lower than students of the same age were achieving a comparable raw score on Task II and therefore operating at a similar cognitive level.
Both the BNIS total raw scores and T-scores improved significantly from 3 weeks to 3 months after injury (raw score: p < 0.001, T-score: p < 0.001) and from 3 months to 1 year on the raw score only (p = 0.004) and T-score (p = 0.086).
In this case, the true score T means A[X] = T, i.e., the expected raw score X for that individual, considering a hypothetical situation of infinitely repeated independent measures (Bollen, 2002; Lord & Novick, 1968).
To ease interpretability, we calculated predicted percent change in CBCL raw scores (back-transformed into original raw score scale) between prenatal phthalate exposure at the 75th and 25th percentiles, holding covariates at their mean values.
Thus, if a raw score of 30 converts to an AE score of 8-9, this means that the raw score of 30 was the average score for the group of children age 8 years 9 months in the norm sample.