The Intelligence Test
The specific meaning of intelligence in terms of how the concept is applied in education and schooling is difficult to convey. Everyone thinks they know intelligent performance when they see it, but when they try to define it, the elusive-ness of the trait becomes apparent (Sternberg, Grigorenko, & Kidd, 2005). As Wagner (2000) has pointed out, definitions of intelligence have been notoriously inconsistent over the last century. Early definitions have tended to focus on specific or general abilities. For example, the work of Charles Spearman (1863–1945) over a century ago emphasized general ability (sometimes referred to as g) that involved recognition of relationships (e.g., Spearman, 1904), and intelligent activity involved combining this g with specific abilities. Alfred Binet (1857–191
Are YOU dumb? Many people are dumb, It could be physically, emotionally, mentally, I prefer you have sex, It just might boost up your courage, but I am not saying you should!
Created by: The_Real_Me