Beyond iq a triarchic theory of intelligence

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beyond iq a triarchic theory of intelligence

Beyond IQ: A Triarchic Theory of Human Intelligence by Robert J. Sternberg

First published in 1985, this book presents a triarchic theory of human intelligence that goes beyond IQ in its conceptualisation and implications for assessment. The theory has three parts. The first deals with relations between intelligence and experience; the second, with relations between intelligence and the external world; the third part with relations between intelligence and the internal world of the individual. Robert J. Sternberg begins by sketching the history of intelligence research. He then outlines the three parts of the theory and adduces supporting evidence, including evidence from studies of practical as well as academic intelligence. He considers the issues raised by exceptional intelligence and by intelligence testing. His conclusions will be of interest to all those concerned with intelligence, its development and its measurement.
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Beyond IQ A Triarchic Theory of Human Intelligence

First published in , this book presents a 'triarchic' theory of human intelligence that goes beyond IQ in its conceptualisation and implications for assessment. Robert J. Sternberg begins by sketching the history of intelligence research. He then outlines the three parts of the.
Robert J. Sternberg

Triarchic theory of intelligence

National Library of Australia. Search the catalogue for collection items held by the National Library of Australia. Sternberg, Robert J. Beyond IQ : a triarchic theory of human intelligence. Request this item to view in the Library's reading rooms using your library card. To learn more about how to request items watch this short online video. You can view this on the NLA website.

Skip to search form Skip to main content. Sternberg Published DOI: Introduction: 1. Conceptions of intelligence Part II. The Triarchic Theory: subtheories: 2. The context of intelligence 3. Experience and intelligence 4.

Theories of intelligence are not all theories of the same thing. Rather, they tend to be theories of different aspects of intelligence. To make matters worse, the theorists who propose these theories almost never make it clear just what aspects of intelligence their theories embrace. Consequently, it is difficult to know in what respects the claims of the various theories are complementary, and in what respects these claims are antagonistic. Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF. Skip to main content.

The general goal of this book is to present a new, "triarchic" theory of human intelligence. I believe the theory goes beyond many previous theories in its scope .
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Robert J. Sternberg , Sternberg Robert J. First published in , this book presents a 'triarchic' theory of human intelligence that goes beyond IQ in its conceptualisation and implications for assessment. The theory has three parts. The first deals with relations between intelligence and experience; the second, with relations between intelligence and the external world; the third part with relations between intelligence and the internal world of the individual. Sternberg begins by sketching the history of intelligence research. He then outlines the three parts of the theory and adduces supporting evidence, including evidence from studies of 'practical' as well as 'academic' intelligence.

The triarchic theory of intelligence was formulated by Robert J. Sternberg , a prominent figure in research of human intelligence. The theory by itself was among the first to go against the psychometric approach to intelligence and take a more cognitive approach. The three meta components are also called triarchic components. Sternberg's definition of human intelligence is " a mental activity directed toward purposive adaptation to, selection and shaping of, real-world environments relevant to one's life". Sternberg's theory comprises three parts: componential, experiential, and practical.

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  1. This book presents a 'triarchic' theory of human intelligence that goes beyond IQ in its conceptualisation and implications for assessment. Robert J. Sternberg.

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