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The impact of HIV-related neuropsychological dysfunction on driving behavior

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  15 December 2000

THOMAS D. MARCOTTE
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
ROBERT K. HEATON
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
TANYA WOLFSON
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
MICHAEL J. TAYLOR
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
OMAR ALHASSOON
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
KAIVON ARFAA
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA
RONALD J. ELLIS
Affiliation:
University of California, Department of Neurosciences, San Diego, CA
IGOR GRANT
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA Veterans Affairs Healthcare System, San Diego, CA
THE HNRC GROUP
Affiliation:
University of California at San Diego, Department of Psychiatry, San Diego, CA

Abstract

The following is a correction for an error that occurred in the Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, Vol. 6, No. 3. The error occurred in the article titled “Personality change disorder in children and adolescents following traumatic brain injury,” pp. 279–289, by Max et al. On page 285, under the subheading “Injury Factors,” beginning with the second sentence in the first paragraph, the statement should read:

Visual inspection of the distribution of PC relative to lowest post-resuscitation GCS scores revealed that a cut-off of lowest post-resuscitation GCS score of 4 or less versus more than 4 yielded a sensitivity for a diagnosis of persistent PC of 9/14 (64.3%), specificity of 18/23 (78.3%), and a positive predictive value of 0.64 (9.14).

A cut-off of duration of impaired consciousness of 100 hr or less versus more than 100 hr yielded a sensitivity for a diagnosis of persistent PC of 11/14 (78.6%), specificity of 20/23 (87.0%), and a positive predictive value (PPV) of 0.79 (11/14).

Type
ERRATA
Copyright
© 2000 The International Neuropsychological Society

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