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Historical Data Sheets

Page history last edited by Regina Claypool-Frey 13 years, 9 months ago


Printable version of this page


10July 2009 - note: the layout is "buggy" in that clicking on some graphics results in the text shifting/disappearing, but clicking on the picture should take you to the correct form. Refreshing the page should restore the correct layout.


200 day prototype Standard Behavior Chart

Daily Equal Interval Chart BRCo


Early (circa 1965) 200 day chart.

O.R. Lindsley

Shared with SCListserv by J.W. Eshleman



Daily Interval Chart

Behavior Research Co., KS

red chart



Early test version of a Standard Behavior Chart (red)


Behavior Research Co., KS


**2/26/10 Need to link to larger chart**

(0.5-1000 count per minute per day x 140 days)

3 cycle Academic

Precision Teaching materials & associates

Great Falls, MT.






Universal behavior graph paper

Add-subtract scale; article references Lindsley

Johnston, J.M. (1970). A universal behavior graph paper. Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, 3(4), 271-272. doi: 10.1901/jaba.1970.3-271.



Accuracy Planning Sheet APPS-1

Accelerate/Decelerate planning sheet

The Accuracy-Pair planning sheet, APPS-1

Behavior Research Co., KS



historical-Accelerate/Decelerate planning sheet

Progress Record by 10 Timings Progress sheet by days

historical-Timings recordings

Timings recordings by sets of 10



historical-Timings recordings

Timings recording by day

Progress record - generic

Frequency Sheet FS-6

historical-Timings recordings 

Timings recording(generic)

Frequency Sheet, FS-6

Behavior Research Co., Kansas[1]






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  1. "...Frequency Sheet to some of us. It's a form for doing long division to compute frequencies. You put the time, in minutes, in the section labeled min., and the count in the section labeled as such. Then, you do long division and compute the frequency, and put that in the appropriate area. There are a couple of little boxes for checking off whether the day was an Ingored Day or a No-Chance Day, too. I'm not sure what the little 'List' box stands for, or what goes into it. Malcolm (D.Neely) explained that the Frequency Sheet proved superfluous, and was not used much. By the way, this also, in a round-about way, verifies (a) point that the 1 minute timing was adopted, as much as for any other reason, [(...) One has to recall that the 60s and early 70s were years before the advent of the pocket calculator, and years further before the arrival of cheap pocket calculators. Math had to be done on paper, and long division was, and is, hard to do! I guess in PT terms, long division would represent something of a fluency-blocker in terms of being able to fluently chart frequencies. By using a 1-minute record floor, the computation of frequency is rather easy to do (I mean, how hard is it to divide by 1?)..." SCListserv post: http://lists.psu.edu/cgi-bin/wa?A2=ind0506&L=SCLISTSERV&P=R10993&D=0

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