volume 90, issue 3_part_2, P1109-1114 2002
DOI: 10.1177/003329410209000310.2
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Geri Baker, Keith Wilkerson, Joseph Mcgahan, Bill Mccown, David Williamson

Abstract: 28 elementary school students were assessed for intelligence, then blindfolded and asked to explore objects manually before rendering judgments about how weight and width were related to length. Exploration time for each object was hypothesized to reflect the level of processing engaged in by the participants. It was also predicted that more intelligent children would produce the most accurate judgments. Inconsistent with the predictions, analysis indicated that children of higher intelligence did not produce…

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