## IntelligenceGetting Into RapportGiving The Number Of Fingers Tying A Bow-knot Superior Adult 2: Binet's Paper-cutting Test Arithmetical Reasoning Order Of Giving The Tests Naming Sixty Words Some Avowed Limitations Of The Binet Tests The Ball-and-field Test (superior Plan) Intelligence Tests For Vocational Fitness Giving The Family Name Alternative Test: Repeating Three Digits Giving Similarities Three Things Recording Responses Three Commissions Supplementary Considerations Repeating Five Digits Reversed Correlation Between I Q And The Teachers' Estimates Of The Children's Intelligence Comprehension First Degree Copying A Diamond |
## Alternative Tests: Repeating Seven DigitsThis time, as in year X, only two series are given, one of which must be repeated without error. The two series are: 2-1-8-3-4-3-9 and 9-7-2-8-4-7-5. Note that in none of the tests of repeating digits is it permissible to warn the subject of the number to be given. REMARKS. Binet originally placed this test in year XII, giving three trials, but later moved it to year XV. Goddard and Kuhlmann retain it in year XII. Our data show that when three trials are given the test is too easy for year XIV, but that it fits this age when only two trials are allowed; that after the age of 12 or 14 years memory for relatively meaningless material, like digits or nonsense syllables, improves but little; and that above this level it does not correlate very closely with intelligence. Next: Differences Between Abstract Terms Previous: Reversing Hands Of Clock
Viewed 2412 |