Raka Tavashmi and Brad Duchaine created the CCMT, and Hugh Dennett and Elinor McKone investigated its psychometric characteristics (Dennett et al., 2012). Shakeshaft & Plomin (2015) collected a large dataset using the CCMT (and CFMT) that can provide nice norms.
Dennett, H.W., McKone, E., Tavashmi, R., Hall, A., Pidcock, M., Edwards, M., Duchaine, B. (2012). The Cambridge Car Memory Test: A task matched in format to the Cambridge Face Memory Test, with norms, reliability, sex differences, dissociations from face memory, and expertise effects. Behavior Research Methods, 44: 587-605.
Shakeshaft, N. G., & Plomin, R. (2015). Genetic specificity of face recognition. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 112(41), 12877-12892.
Kirsten Dalrymple developed the CBMT for use with kids (Dalrymple et al., 2017), but it can also be used with adults (Barton et al., 2019).
Dalrymple, K.A., Elison, J.T., & Duchaine, B. (2017). Face-selective and domain-general visual processing deficits in children with developmental prosopagnosia. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 70: 259-275.
Barton, J. J., Albonico, A., Susilo, T., Duchaine, B., & Corrow, S. L. (2019). Object recognition in acquired and developmental prosopagnosia. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 1-31.
Tirta Susilo created the other CBMT and first used it here: Susilo et al., 2015.
Several findings suggest hair recognition and face recognition are dissociable, and hair plays an important role in person recognition (see demos by Pawan Sinha), so Raka Tavashmi and Brad Duchaine developed the CHMT. Lucia Garrido ran it with a group of people with developmental prosopagnosia (Garrido et al., 2009). FYI, mentioning that you have measured hair recognition at talks never fails to provoke laughter.
Garrido, L., Furl, N., Draganski, B., Weiskopf, N., Stevens, J., Tan, G.C-Y., Driver, J., Dolan, R., & Duchaine, B. (2009). VBM reveals reduced gray matter volume in the temporal cortex of developmental prosopagnosics. Brain, 132: 3443-3455.