age norm


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Related to age norm: Age grade
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Words related to age norm

the average age at which particular performances are expected to appear

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Although the age norm issues discussed in the Maintenance section could manifest themselves in the disengagement stage, it should be noted that image norms in the disengagement stage may arise from perceptions of being too young rather than too old.
During the maintenance stage, it is important to recognize that image norms may intersect with age norms (Lawrence, 1988) as people assess whether their occupation is age appropriate.
If these feelings are strong enough, individuals may choose to change organizations and work in a company where they perceive a better fit with both image and age norms.
The age at which the children who were blind acquired verbal skills was compared with age norms for sighted children (median, lower, and upper cutoffs) taken from four well-known standardized developmental tests.
The third step of computation was a regression analysis of the relationship between the acquisition ages of children who are blind and the age norms of sighted children.
1965) explored the socially accepted timing of events, and found that age norms existed for many specific life course events such as marriage and childbirth.
As the age norms for life events begin to blur, women who are making now-traditional, but once non-traditional choices may be confronted with opposition from family members or others who feel their choices are inappropriate.
Age norms, age constraints, and adult socialization.
In one series of 13 people in this category with MCI, 11(85%) scored below age norms on the BNT.
Abstract: This empirical study compared the average ages at which four children with congenital blindness acquired 32 fine motor skills with age norms for sighted children.
The age at which the children who are blind acquired manual skills was compared with age norms for sighted children (median, lower, and upper cutoffs) taken from four well-known, standardized developmental tests: Bayley Scales of Infant Development (Bayley, 1969); Denver Developmental Screening Test (German version; Flehmig, Schloon, Uhde, & von Bernuth, 1973); Griffiths Developmental Scales (German version; Brandt, 1954/ 1983); and Entwicklungskontrolle fur Krippenkinder (Zwiener & Schmidt-Kolmer, 1982), a German-language developmental test.
The third step in the analysis was to conduct a regression analysis of the relationship between the acquisition ages of children who are blind and the age norms of sighted children.