General intelligence may refer to:
- General factor of intelligence in psychology
- Strong AI, an artificial intelligence that matches or exceeds human intelligence
Other articles related to "intelligence, general intelligence":
... potential of the cerebral cortex and psychometric intelligence ... The end of intelligence research ... Intelligence, 14 371-374, 1990 ...
... The g Factor General Intelligence and Its Implications is a book by Christopher Brand, a psychologist and lecturer at the University of Edinburgh ... from circulation it is generally agreed that material in the book that covered racial issues in intelligence testing was responsible for the withdrawal ... of, one presumes they have to do with racial differences in intelligence and the implications for economics and educational policy." In a different review, H.J ...
... Espionage is a subset of human intelligence, one of many intelligence collection methods, which are organized by intelligence collection management ... Country Espionage organizations and agencies Argentina Secretariat of Intelligence, National Directorate of Criminal Intelligence, National Directorate of Strategic Military Intelligence Australia ...
... Human intelligence Abilities, traits and constructs Abstract thought Communication Creativity Emotional intelligence g factor Intelligence quotient Knowledge Learning. 2002) found 3.16 higher IQ points for males but no difference on the general intelligence factor (g) and therefore explained the differences as due to non-g ... suggesting that there is no singular underlying neuroanatomical structure to general intelligence and that different types of brain designs may ...
Famous quotes containing the words intelligence and/or general:
“Having intelligence is not as important as knowing when to use it, just as having a hoe is not as important as knowing when to plant.”
“In communist society, where nobody has one exclusive sphere of activity but each can become accomplished in any branch he wishes, society regulates the general production and thus makes it possible for me to do one thing today and another tomorrow, to hunt in the morning, fish in the afternoon, rear cattle in the evening, criticize after dinner, just as I have a mind, without ever becoming hunter, fisherman, shepherd or critic.”
—Karl Marx (18181883)