New answers tagged intelligence
There are at least two problems with measuring high intelligence: (1) Any IQ test has a maximum difficulty. That means that all subjects above a certain intelligence answer all questions correctly and get the same maximum score. This is called the "ceiling effect". Now you might say, that we simply need to construct a test that is difficult enough for even ...
What you are asking for does not really exist, no serious IQ test would ever give a score of 160. IQ scores get swamped with noise more than ~30 points from the mean. For example, an IQ of 160 means you are are more intelligent than 99.996% percent of people while an IQ of 150 means you are more intelligent than 99.957% of people. No test could claim to ...
Raven (2000) provides norms for raven matrices for different age groups. Here is how you interpret it. Burke (1985) provide different groups norms. You can use different scales like IQ (which is very old term used in Piaget DeVries, 1974 has more about it). Also there are other measures: percentiles,DQI, z scores etc... you have formulas to recalculate, ...
Found what I consider to be the best reference here Hirsch, E. S. (1996). The block book (Third ed.). Washington, DC: National Association for the Education of Young Children. It's certainly going in the thesis after glancing through it. Thought posting it here might helps others too.
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