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Stewart, David W.; Louisa, Valentino – Psychology in the Schools, 1976
Intelligence and academic achievement scores of 180 emotionally disturbed adolescents were related to the personality profiles via a canonical variate analysis. The emotionally disturbed adolescent who is low in ego strength, tense, guilt prone, sensitive, shy, and submissive tended to be more intelligent and demonstrate higher academic…
Descriptors: Academic Achievement, Achievement Tests, Adolescents, Comparative Analysis
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Dumont, Ron; And Others – Psychology in the Schools, 1996
Administered an ability scale to 53 children identified as having a learning disability approximately three years after each had been administered an intelligence scale. Results indicate that the ability scale correlated highly with the intelligence test. Differences in scores in specific measures were nonsignificant. Other findings are discussed.…
Descriptors: Ability Identification, Adolescents, Children, Comparative Analysis
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Wolfe, James N.; And Others – Psychology in the Schools, 1996
Investigates performance differences on receptive vocabulary and general verbal reasoning ability of 206 Hualapai Indian children. Results indicate Hualapai children score significantly lower on both measures of verbal ability when compared to national norms. Findings provide a long-needed archival record of the Hualapai's English language…
Descriptors: Adolescents, American Indians, Children, Comparative Analysis
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Teeter, Anne; And Others – Psychology in the Schools, 1982
Compared nonhandicapped (NH), educationally disadvantaged (ED), and learning disabled (LD) Navajo children on intellectual dimensions measured by the WISC-R. The ED and LD group means were similar on verbal measures, but the LD group scores were lower than ED group scores on performance measures. (Author/RC)
Descriptors: Adolescents, American Indians, Children, Comparative Analysis
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Swerdlik, Mark E.; Schweitzer, John – Psychology in the Schools, 1978
Compared two- and three-factor solutions for the 12 subtests of WISC and WISC-R for 164 black, white, and Latino children aged seven to 15 referred to school psychologists because of concerns about their intellectual ability. Factor structures of WISC and WISC-R for same group of subjects are similar. (Author)
Descriptors: Adolescents, Children, Comparative Analysis, Elementary Secondary Education