(Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children®- Fifth Edition)
Ages 6.0-16.11 years
WISC-V Overview Flyer
The WISC-V is the latest version of the most powerful cognitive ability measure ever. WISC-V has been redesigned, retooled, and revamped to provide a more comprehensive picture of a child's (6-16 years old) abilities. Now you can identify the issues – and find the solutions – faster and easier.
Considering Q-interactive? With WISC–V on Q-interactive you can:
- Get access to the full menu of WISC–V subtests anytime and anywhere.
- Create custom batteries by choosing subtests from the WISC–V and other tests.
- Select and add a subtest in real time, without having to reschedule another testing session.
- Administer a more standardized administration and simplify the management of WISC–V materials so you can focus on what is important – the examinee.
- Scoring integrates seamlessly with KTEA and WIAT to support ability-achievement discrepancy and patterns of strengths and weaknesses analyses
- Get a scaled-score immediately after finishing a subtest, to increase speed and accuracy.
The child is presented two words that represent common objects or concepts and describes how they are similar.
For picture items, the child names the depicted object. For verbal items, the child defines the word that is read aloud.
The child answers questions about a broad range of general knowledge topics.
The child answers questions based on his or her understanding of general principles and social situations.
Working within a specified time limit, the child views a model and/or a picture and uses two-color blocks to re-create the design.
Within a specified time limit, the child views a completed puzzle and selects three response options that, when combined, reconstruct the puzzle.
The child views an incomplete matrix or series and selects the response option that completes the matrix or series.
Within a specified time limit, the child views a scale with missing weight(s) and selects the response option that keeps the scale balanced.
The child views two or three rows of pictures and selects one picture from each row to form a group with a common characteristic.
For both the picture and verbal items, the child mentally solves arithmetic problems within a specified time limit.
The child is read a sequence of numbers and recalls the numbers in the same order (Forward task), reverse order (Backward task), and ascending order (Sequencing task).
The child views a stimulus screen with one or more pictures for a specified time and then selects the picture(s) (in sequential order, if possible) from options on a response screen.
The child is read a sequence of numbers and letters and recalls the numbers in ascending order and then the letters in alphabetical order.
Working within a specified time limit, the child uses a key to tap symbols that correspond with simple geometric shapes or numbers.
Working within a specified time limit, the child scans search groups and indicates whether target symbols are present.
Working within a specified time limit, the child scans two arrangements of objects (one random, one structured) and marks target objects.
The child names elements (e.g., objects of various size and color, letters and numbers) as quickly as possible.
The child names the quantity of squares inside a series of boxes as quickly as possible.
The child learns visual-verbal pairs and then translates symbol strings into phrases or sentences.
The child translates symbols into words, phrases, or sentences using recalled visual-verbal pairs from Immediate Symbol Translation.
The child views a symbol and selects the correct translation, from response options the examiner reads aloud, using recalled visual-verbal pairs from Immediate Symbol Translation.
Introducing WISC-V on Q-interactive
WISC-V Digital Overview