New research has highlighting how facets of grandiose narcissism can play a crucial role in how we assess other people’s intelligence.
- Mind & Brain
Improving Mental Health Through Cognitive Training: How IQ tests Can Help Boost Cognitive Functioning?
Want to boost your memory, attention, and problem-solving skills with one training? You may be looking for cognitive training.
In the early 20th century, the eugenics movement propagated a large body of research claiming the intellectual superiority of White Europeans over other racial groups.
This extensive study focused on gray mouse lemurs of Madagascar and demonstrated a clear link between cognitive abilities and survival rates.
We are in a digitised and data-driven era where the technological landscape is changing rapidly.
In this highly polarised political climate, it’s natural to wonder whether one side of the aisle may be more intelligent than the other. While there is no definitive answer, we…
- Health & Medicine
Their study found that the average loss in cognitive ability due to lead exposure was 2.6 IQ points per person, with those born between 1951 and 1980 experiencing the greatest loss.
- Cyberpsychology & Technology
Deyi Li from the Chinese Association for Artificial Intelligence believes that humans and machines have a mutually beneficial relationship.
Sweeping statements about entire groups have never been a good idea.
- Mental Health & Well-Being
One of the reasons for this fact is that reading is a complex ability that simultaneously requires several neurocognitive systems.
Vitamin D is a critical nutrient and has many important functions in the body.
Results from several studies have shown that both children and adults learn more and remember better when writing by hand.
I’m sure that at some point in your life that you’ve been told ‘you’re pretty smart’ by someone, whether it was a parent, a teacher or a colleague.
Laura Jenkins, PhD is a teaching associate in psychology within the School of Sport, Exercise and Health Sciences at Loughborough University.
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is not associated with a higher intelligence quotient (IQ), a myth popularised by Sigmund Freud