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Intelligence testing

Author: Arthur Robert JensenJonathan BaronRichard M BurianLinda B PlautDoris Teichler-ZallenAll authors
Publisher: ©1996.
Series: Choices and challenges.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
In tape 1, psychologist Arthur Jensen defends his contention that intelligence is a fact of nature. He explains the 'g-factor' and maintains that it is correlated with a number of physical attributes. A different definition of intelligence and intelligent thinking is offered by psychologist Jonathan Baron, especially in relation to educational programs. Philosopher Richard Burian responds to the ideas put forth by  Read more...
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Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Arthur Robert Jensen; Jonathan Baron; Richard M Burian; Linda B Plaut; Doris Teichler-Zallen; Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. Center for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching.; Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. Center for Interdisciplinary Studies.
OCLC Number: 37385686
Notes: These tapes consist of excerpts from the archival videotapes of the Choices and challenges forum series. They were prepared by Linda Plaut and Doris Zallen with the support of a grant from the Center for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching (CEUT)--at Virginia Tech.
"The Choices and challenges forum series was developed at Virginia Tech to explore the ethical and social dimensions of science and technology."
Performer(s): Presenters, Arthur Jensen, Jonathan Baron, Richard Burian.
Event notes: Program was presented on September 30, 1986.
Description: 3 videocassettes (114 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in. + 1 brochure.
Details: VHS.
Series Title: Choices and challenges.
Responsibility: Center for Interdisciplinary Studies, Virginia Tech.

Abstract:

In tape 1, psychologist Arthur Jensen defends his contention that intelligence is a fact of nature. He explains the 'g-factor' and maintains that it is correlated with a number of physical attributes. A different definition of intelligence and intelligent thinking is offered by psychologist Jonathan Baron, especially in relation to educational programs. Philosopher Richard Burian responds to the ideas put forth by Jensen and Baron. Tape 2 is Jensen's complete presentation, and tape 3 is Baron's complete presentation.

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