93 for externalizing behavior problems and good construct validity with analogous scales on the Conners Parent Questionnaire (Conners, 1973) and the Quay-Peterson Revised Behavior Problem Checklist (Quay & Peterson, 1983).
What does RBPC stand for?
RBPC stands for Revised Behavior Problem Checklist (child psychology)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of RBPC
- Rule Based Printing (SafeCom)
- Rule-Based Programming (computing)
- Retinoblastoma Binding Protein 1 (biochemistry)
- RNA-Binding Protein 1
- Retinoblastoma Binding Protein 2
- Retinol Binding Protein 3
- Retinol Binding Protein Gene
- Radio Broadcasting Preservation Act
- Random Binary Phase Code
- Resolver Based Press Control (ISB Group; metalworking)
- Rice Bran Protein Concentrate
- Rice Business Plan Competition (Ric Alliance for Technology and Entrepreneurship; Rice University; Houston, TX)
- Redfield, Blonsky and Co. LLC (investment firm; Cranford, NJ)
- Red Barnet Partners Coordination Body (social activism; Bangladesh)
- Red Bank Police Department (Red Bank, NJ)
- Red Bluff Police Department (Red Bluff, California)
- Royal Bank Private Equity
- Rao-Blackwellised Particle Filter (also seen as RB-PF)
- Raritan Biological Production Facility (Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation; Raritan, NJ)
- Regional Brain Parenchymal Fraction (multiple sclerosis)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Revised Behavior Problem Checklist (Quay & Peterson, 1987) was used to assess the first two areas, while the Teacher's Rating Scale of the Child's Actual Competence (Harter, 1982) was used to assess the last two.
The clinical diagnosis, based on a classification scheme such as the DSM-III (American Psychiatric Association, 1980) and the scores of parent-completed behavior questionnaires such as the Revised Behavior Problem Checklist (Quay & Peterson, 1987) or the Child Behavior Checklist (Achenbach & Edelbrock, 1983), ideally should closely reflect similar emotional and behavioral difficulties of a particular child.