How to Cite
A. Sedó, M. (2008). "trazados orales": un test neurológico multicultural con bajos requerimientos académicos. International Journal of Psychological Research, 1(1), 20–26. https://doi.org/10.21500/20112084.961
License terms
The work that is sent to this journal must be original, not published or sent to be published elsewhere; and if it is accepted for publication, authors will agree to transfer copyright to International Journal of Psychological Research. 

To give up copyright, the authors allow that, International Journal of Psychological Research, distribute the work more broadly, check for the reuse by others and take care of the necessary procedures for the registration and administration of copyright; at the same time, our editorial board represents the interests of the author and allows authors to re-use his work in various forms. In response to the above, authors transfer copyright to the journal, International Journal of Psychological Research. This transfer does not imply other rights which are not those of authorship (for example those that concern about patents). Likewise, preserves the authors rights to use the work integral or partially in lectures, books and courses, as well as make copies for educational purposes. Finally, the authors may use freely the tables and figures in its future work, wherever make explicit reference to the previous publication in International Journal of Psychological Research. The assignment of copyright includes both virtual rights and forms of the article to allow the editorial to disseminate the work in the manner which it deems appropriate. 

The editorial board reserves the right of amendments deemed necessary in the application of the rules of publication.


"TRAIL MAKING TEST" (TMT) is a two-part neuropsychological test we cannot administer to younger or less educated subjects, or to any subjects who have not learned the sequence of the letters of the alphabet; its two trails also have dissimilar length. This oral version is based on the mental routine of reciting 20 numbers from one to 20, paired at random with four recurrent fruits. On the color-interfered part B the subjects must inhibit a response and switch to another. Parts A and B correlated .66 y .70 with the TMT. OTT appears to explore executive functions in cross-cultural populations with subjects that we are now unable to test.


Download data is not yet available.

Cited by