Sternberg


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Stern·berg

(shtĕrn'bĕrg),
George M., U.S. bacteriologist, 1838-1915. See: Sternberg cell, Sternberg-Reed cell, Reed-Sternberg cell.
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References in periodicals archive ?
She presented Morgan Nordby, Megan Nordby, Ghavin Dial, Nia Sternberg Anahbeth Leiter, Lexxus Deaton, Emmalee Fly, Hallee Fitzgerald, Abby Horn, and Rachel Sturgess awards for the Art Club.
Sternberg has been an independent non-executive director at Jupiter since 2016.
Sternberg was seated separately from his wife and children.
Sternberg says, universities select students for their knowledge and skills and then develop that knowledge and skills.
On the contrary, however, almost any skill will improve with practice, and there's no reason to believe that the cognitive abilities measured by IQ and related tests would be any different (Detterman & Sternberg, 1982).
Deborah Sternberg, president of Baton Rouge, Louisiana-based Starmount Life Insurance Co., gave that assessment today in an interview.
Young career scientists in psychology enter the field with plenty of formal, explicit knowledge about the field, says Sternberg, but too often--for example in his own case, he says--without the informal, implicit and often unspoken knowledge about organizing themselves and their resources in order to succeed in a challenging and competitive profession.
Sternberg (Professor of Human Development at Cornell University) updates and extends a trove of wisdom gleaned from decades of experience in various academic settings and leadership positions.
The company was founded by the Sternberg family in 1983.
Sternberg (1999), however, views intelligence as multidimensional which is composed of interdependent but distinct aspects of analytical, creative, and practical intelligences.
"I think it was gone the day people heard about it," Tim Sternberg of Dad's Super Pawn in Gulfport said.