Early conceptions and tests of intelligence.
Read Online
Share

Early conceptions and tests of intelligence.

  • 11 Want to read
  • ·
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Greenwood Press in Westport, Conn .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Intelligence tests.,
  • Intellect.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesMeasurement and adjustment series
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBF431 .P44 1969
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 320 p.
Number of Pages320
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5697051M
ISBN 100837128366
LC Control Number70098868

Download Early conceptions and tests of intelligence.

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Within quite recent times tests of intelligence have come to play an important part not only in psychologic and psychiatric work but also in social, pedagogic and industrial life in general. So rapid and overwhelming have been their growth and acceptance that it is difficult to think of getting along without them, even though there are still. This is where the Complete Book of Intelligence Tests comes in. Using the informative, fun and accessible style of the other books in The IQ Workout Series, this book deals with a whole range of different intelligence tests including left vs. right Cited by: Intellectual Assessment The first tests of intellectual abilities in the western world were attempted in the late s. Sir Francis Galton attempted to measure the intelligence of human beings in order to provide evidence for his belief that intelligence is inherited. Galton believed that intelligence could be assessed through measuring reaction times, highest audible tone,. The infant intelligence test, like all other psychological tests, has its roots in the intelligence testing movement of the late 19th and early 20th centuries. If we are to understand the rise of infant testing, it must first be put in the perspective of the testing movement by:

  John Carson, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), Introduction. In its modern, Western guise the concept of intelligence has seemed inextricably linked to the technology for measuring it, the Intelligence Quotient (IQ) test. Developed in its modern form in by the French psychologist Alfred Binet (–) . There is no better way to introduce the student to the issues involved in the use of intelligence tests than to acquaint him with the experiments and the conceptions which led to their development. It is to serve this purpose that Professor Peterson's book has been written. The author's thorough familiarity with the pertinent historical facts, his clarity of exposition, and his Cited by: intelligence, and could result in high academic success despite a low measuredIQ test score. The object of this book is to identify different types of intelligence and bring together tests for different aspects of intelligence into one book, and provide an objective assessment of abilities in a number of differentdisciplines. Fluid and crystallized intelligence. Raymond Cattell and John Horn suggested that the g‐factor should be divided into fluid intelligence and crystallized intelligence. Fluid intelligence consists of reasoning ability, memory capacity, and speed of information processing. It involves such skills as those requiring spatial and visual imagery.

Describing it as a potential, Gardner emphasizes the emergent and responsive nature of intelligence, further differentiating his theory from conceptions of intelligence as fixed and innate. Whether a potential will be activated depends in large part on the values of the culture in which an individual grows up and on the opportunities available. Male conceptions are more vulnerable than female conceptions and therefore are less likely to survive. The effect of a woman contracting rubella (or German measles) during her pregnancy Results in congenital problems in 90% of the cases if the woman is infected early in her pregnancy, but only about 20% of the cases if she is infected late in. intelligence and emphasizes cognitive component analysis to measure information-processing skills and strategies. Underlying all theories of intelligence is the belief that we all carry around something (or things) called intelligence that can be measured by the right tests and, with the right educational program, enhanced. These. Intelligence is broken down into nine different types, also called the nine domains of intelligence. This categorization of intelligence was first theorized by developmental psychologist Howard Gardner in his book, Frames of Mind: The Theory of Multiple Intelligences.. Since then, the Multiple Intelligences theory been used as one of the primary models for research that has .