By Dawn P. Flanagan, Patti L. Harrison
This accomplished paintings offers information regarding concept and examine on overview of highbrow talents and strategies. top try authors, theorists, and students evaluation the conceptual and learn underpinnings of modern variants of intelligence exams, together with the WISC-IV, KABC-II, SB5, and WJ III, and provide strategies for interpretation.
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Extra info for Contemporary Intellectual Assessment: Theories, Tests, and Issues, 2nd edition
Merrill, M. A. (1960). Stanford– Binet Intelligence Scale: Manual for the Third Revision, Form L-M, Boston: Houghton Mifflin. Terman, L. , & Whitmire, E. D. (1921). Age and grade norms for the National Intelligence Tests, Scales A and B. Journal of Educational Research, 3, 124–132. Thorndike, E. , et al. (1921). Intelligence and its measurement: A symposium. Journal of Educational Psychology, 12, 123–147. Thorndike, R. , Hagen, E. , & Sattler, J. M. (1986). The Stanford–Binet Intelligence Scale: Fourth Edition guide for administering and scoring.
Alpha, Beta, and Individualized tests) to quickly dominate psychological and psychoeducational assessment fields, and ultimately became the basis of modern-day test batteries. Terman, the Stanford–Binet, and the Birth of the Testing Industry No single American was more important in the birth of the intelligence testing industry than Lewis M. Terman. Terman developed the most successful American version of the Binet–Simon Scales, but he was also responsible for training Arthur Otis and bringing Otis’s group intelligence methodology to the committee responsible for developing the Army mental tests.
Maud Merrill assumed most responsibility for the third revision, creating the Stanford–Binet Intelligence Scale, Form L-M (Terman & Merrill, 1960), in which she merged the two alternate forms by selecting the most discriminating items from the 1937 versions. With Maud Merrill’s retirement, Robert L. Thorndike was selected to head up a renorming study of the Stanford–Binet Form L-M in 1972. A fourth edition was later published (Thorndike, Hagen, & Sattler, 1986), and, very recently, a fifth edition has appeared (Roid, 2003; see Roid & Pomplun, Chapter 15, this volume).