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Intelligence EBook

Intelligence Tests Of Retarded School Children
Intelligence Tests Of The Feeble-minded
Intelligence Tests Of Delinquents
Intelligence Tests Of Superior Children
Intelligence Tests As A Basis For Grading
Intelligence Tests For Vocational Fitness
Other Uses Of Intelligence Tests
Are Intelligence Tests Superfluous?
The Necessity Of Standards
The Intelligence Of Retarded Children Usually Overestimated
Other Fallacies In The Estimation Of Intelligence
Binet's Questionnaire On Teachers' Methods Of Judging Intelligence
Binet's Experiment On How Teachers Test Intelligence
Essential Nature Of The Scale
How The Scale Was Derived
List Of Tests
How The Scale Is Used
Special Characteristics Of The Binet-simon Method
Binet's Conception Of General Intelligence
Other Conceptions Of Intelligence
Guiding Principles In Choice And Arrangement Of Tests
Some Avowed Limitations Of The Binet Tests
Nature Of The Stanford Revision And Extension
Sources Of Data
Method Of Arriving At A Revision
Summary Of Changes
Effects Of The Revision On The Mental Ages Secured
The Distribution Of Intelligence
The Validity Of The Intelligence Quotient
Sex Differences
I Ntelligence Of The Different Social Classes
The Relation Of The I Q To The Quality Of The Child's School Work
The Relation Between I Q And Grade Progress
Correlation Between I Q And The Teachers' Estimates Of The Children's Intelligence
The Validity Of The Individual Tests
Frequency Of Different Degrees Of Intelligence
Classification Of Intelligence Quotients
Feeble-mindedness (rarely Above 75 I Q)
Border-line Cases (usually Between 70 And 80 I Q)
Dull Normals (i Q Usually 80 To 90)
Average Intelligence (i Q 90 To 110)
Superior Intelligence (i Q 110 To 120)
Very Superior Intelligence (i Q 120 To 140)
Genius And Near Genius
Is The I Q Often Misleading?
General Value Of The Method
Dependence Of The Scale's Reliability On The Training Of The Examiner
Influence Of The Subject's Attitude
The Influence Of Coaching
Reliability Of Repeated Tests
Influence Of Social And Educational Advantages
Necessity Of Securing Attention And Effort
Quiet And Seclusion
Presence Of Others
Getting Into Rapport
Keeping The Child Encouraged
The Importance Of Tact
Personality Of The Examiner
The Avoidance Of Fatigue
Duration Of The Examination
Desirable Range Of Testing
Order Of Giving The Tests
Adhering To Formula
Recording Responses
Scattering Of Successes
Supplementary Considerations
Alternative Tests
Finding Mental Age
The Use Of The Intelligence Quotient
How To Find The I Q Of Adult Subjects
Material For Use In Testing
Pointing To Parts Of The Body
Naming Familiar Objects
Enumeration Of Objects In Pictures
Giving Sex
Giving The Family Name
Repeating Six To Seven Syllables
Alternative Test: Repeating Three Digits
Comparison Of Lines
Discrimination Of Forms
Counting Four Pennies
Copying A Square
Comprehension First Degree
Repeating Four Digits
Alternative Test: Repeating Twelve To Thirteen Syllables
Comparison Of Weights
Naming Colors
Aesthetic Comparison
Giving Definitions In Terms Of Use
The Game Of Patience
Three Commissions
Alternative Test: Giving Age
Distinguishing Right And Left
Finding Omissions In Pictures
Counting Thirteen Pennies
Comprehension Second Degree
Naming Four Coins
Repeating Sixteen To Eighteen Syllables
Alternative Test: Forenoon And Afternoon


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