I.Q.


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  • noun

Synonyms for I.Q.

a measure of a person's intelligence as indicated by an intelligence test

References in periodicals archive ?
This is what made me reconsider the accuracy of the standardized I.Q. test for students on the autistic spectrum.
As an advocate, I am concerned because schools use the I.Q. score to place students.
After years of being told how "disabled" she was, and what her I.Q. was, and how that would subsequently affect her, she decided that she was not going to take no for an answer, and she advocated for herself any way she could.
Her mother continually thanked me for "giving her a chance." She stated that no one else would ever give her a chance because of her I.Q. score.
If I had decided my student's future based on the I.Q. score in her file, she never would have been given the opportunity to succeed academically.
Shaw gained national attention in 1993, when he reported that a group of college students who had listened to Mozart's Sonata for Two Pianos in D Major showed temporary increases in their I.Q.s.
Most parents surveyed said that they were aware of their children's giftedness, and the proportions didn't differ for the two I.Q. groups (.85 for the group above 130; .86 for the group below).
When it came to the role parents played in getting their children into the gifted program, a greater proportion of white parents (.56 with children of I.Q. over 130,.37 with children of I.Q.