Testing & Individual Differences AP PSYCH Talbot

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Can you name the Testing & Individual Differences AP PSYCH Talbot?

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DEFINITIONTERM
A method for assessing an individual's mental aptitudes and comparing them with those of others, using numerical scores.
The ability to percieve, understand, manage, and use emotions.
The most widely used intelligence test; contains verbal and performance (nonverbal) subtests.
A condition of intellectual disability and associated physical disorders caused by an extra copy of chromosome 21.
A self-confirming concern that one will be evaluated based on a negative stereotype.
A symmetrical, bell-shaped curve that describes the distribution of many types of data; most scores fall near the mean and fewer and fewer near the extremes.
A condition in which a person otherwise limited in mental ability has an exceptional specific skill, such as in computation or drawing.
Tests designed to predict a person's future performance.
A condition of limited mental ability, indicated by an intelligence score of 70 or below and difficulty in adapting to the demands of life; varies from mild to profound.
The extent to which a test yields consistence results, as assessed by the consistency of scores on two halves of the test, or on retesting.
The extent to which a test measures or predicts what it is supposed to.
defined originally as the ratio of mental age (ma) to chronological age (ca) multiplied by 100 (thus, IQ = ma/ca x 100). On contemporary intelligence tests, the average performance
DEFINITIONTERM
the success with which a test predicts the behavior it is designed to predict; it is assessed by computing the correlation between test scores and the criterion behavior.
a ______ __________ factor that, according to Spearman and others, underlies specific mental abilities and is therefore measured by every task on an intelligence test.
tests designed to assess what a person has learned.
the widely used American revision (by Terman at Stanford University) of Binet's original intelligence test.
the term for Sternberg's theory of intelligence; so called because it combines three ('tri') main forms of intelligence.
multiple intelligences (person)
observations or behaviors that results primarily from expectations.
according to Sternberg, the form of intelligence that helps people see new relationships among concepts; involves insight and creativity.
the ability to see complex relationships and solve problems.
According to Sternberg, the ability to cope with the environment; sometimes called 'street smarts.'
According to Sternberg, the ability measured by most IQ tests; includes the ability to analyze problems and find correct answers.

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