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Peiyuan Wang, Frank J. Infurna and Sydney Y. Schaefer

Cognitive Assessment (MoCA) ( Brenkel, Shulman, Hazan, Herrmann, & Owen, 2017 ; Tsoi, Chan, Hirai, Wong, & Kwok, 2015 ), and with a wider age range. We hypothesized that the Visuospatial/Executive subtest of the MoCA would be the most predictive of how much participants learned the motor task, compared to

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Hanan Khalil, Mahmoud A. Alomari, Omar Khabour, Aya Al-Hieshan and Jawad A. Bajwa

Cognitive Assessment (MOCA) test was used to evaluate cognitive function in PD participants and healthy controls. The test is designed to assess eight cognitive function domains, including attention and concentration, executive functions, memory, language, visuoconstructional skills, conceptual thinking

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Kelly Birch, Merritt ten Hope, Michael Malek-Ahmadi, Kathy O’Connor, Sharon Schofield, David Coon and Walter Nieri

Previous research has found that increased physical activity may provide a protective effect on depression status; however, these studies do not account for cognitive function. This study’s aim was to determine whether cognitive function mediates the association between physical activity depression status in older adults. Data from 501 older adults were used for this analysis. Physical activity had a significant protective effect on depression (OR = 0.761, 95% CI [0.65, 0.89], p = .001). Adjusted analysis yielded an attenuated association (OR = 0.81, 95% CI [0.69, 0.95], p = .01) with a significant interaction for physical activity and cognitive function (OR = 0.991, 95% CI [0.985, 0.997], p = .005). MoCA performance also had a significant mediating effect on the relationship between physical activity and depression status (p = .04). These findings suggest that cognitive function is associated with, and does mediate, the relationship between physical activity and depression status.

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Irene Torres-Sánchez, Araceli Ortiz-Rubio, Irene Cabrera-Martos, María Granados-Santiago, Isabel López-Torres and Marie Carmen Valenza

.89 over a test–retest interval of 20 days. Cognitive status was measured with the Montreal Cognitive Assessment (MoCA), 31 and a screening test designed to detect mild cognitive impairment. The Spanish version of this questionnaire was used. The MoCA assesses the following cognitive domains

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Melanna F. Cox, Greg J. Petrucci Jr., Robert T. Marcotte, Brittany R. Masteller, John Staudenmayer, Patty S. Freedson and John R. Sirard

-rater agreement of trained coders. Methods Study Design This study was conducted to develop and assess the agreement between observers using the DO system that will be used as the criterion measure for the Movement Observation in Children and Adolescents (MOCA) Study. The MOCA Study will collect free

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Baptiste Fournier, Maxime Lussier, Nathalie Bier, Johanne Filiatrault, Manon Parisien, Miguel Chagnon and Marie-Ève Mathieu

three tests: the Montréal Cognitive Assessment (MoCA), the Five Digit Test (FDT), and the Trail Making Test (TMT). The MoCA ( Nasreddine et al., 2005 ) is a brief tool of cognitive abilities designed to screen for mild cognitive dysfunction. It assesses various cognitive domains (visuospatial and

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Nicolas Farina and Ruth G. Lowry

1 to 6), based on the adjusted risk of mortality or resource use, and the sum of all the weights results in a single comorbidity score. The Montreal Cognitive Assessment (MOCA; Nasreddine et al., 2005 ) is a short measure of global cognitive impairment. Higher scores represent better cognitive

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Lena Hübner, Solveig Vieluf, Ben Godde and Claudia Voelcker-Rehage

assessed to confirm their right-handedness ( Oldfield, 1971 ). The Montreal Cognitive Assessment (MoCA) ( Nasreddine et al., 2005 ) with a cutoff < 23 ( Julayanont & Nasreddine, 2017 ) was used to screen OA for cognitive status. OA received 24 €, and YA received chocolate and an analysis of their

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Wonjae Choi and Seungwon Lee

.75 22.63 ± 6.77 23.27 ± 5.74 40.771 (.000) .412 (.217, .554)  Right HGS (kg) 18.64 ± 2.69 21.38 ± 2.97 18.18 ± 4.79 18.90 ± 4.04 14.439 (.000) .199 (.046, .364)  Left HGS (kg) 16.47 ± 2.70 19.00 ± 2.51 16.76 ± 4.60 17.75 ± 5.16 4.016 (.050) .064 (.000, .209) Cognitive function  MoCA (point) 21.10 ± 4

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Nicolas Farina, Laura J. Hughes, Amber Watts and Ruth G. Lowry

patients . . .” Christofoletti, Oliani, Gobbi, Gobbi, and Stella ( 2006 ) 6 AD 77.5 (2.3) MMSE = 13.7 (1.7) [NR] MBQE None PRO-CDA ( Garuffi et al., 2013 ; Pedroso et al., 2016 ; Stein et al., 2012 ; Vital et al., 2016 ; Vital, Hernández, Pedroso, et al., 2012 ) 37 AD 78.8 (7) MMSE = 17 (4.4) [NR] MoCA