Terman


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Ter·man

(tûr′mən), Lewis Madison 1877-1956.
American psychologist who developed the intelligence quotient (IQ) as a measure of intelligence and created an English version of the tests used in the Binet-Simon scale.
References in periodicals archive ?
We were both surprised and delighted at the momentum with which the subscriptions grew over the final three weeks," said Marcie Terman, COO of First Global Credit.
Jones Award for Executive Leadership (American University), TechAmerica Terman Award 2010 Government Technology Executive of the Year, Federal CIO Council 2008 Azimuth Award winner, Federal Computer Week 2006 Eagle Award (Government Leader of the Year), 2006 John J.
Brasier, Nancy Ellen Kiernan, and Anna Rachel Terman
Intensely cerebral, alive to every facet of his life's pleasures, convictions, and ironies, Philip Terman has authored eight collections of poetry and chapbooks, and earned the Anna Davidson Rosenberg Award, the Sow's Ear Prize, and the Kenneth Patchen Award.
Although there was scholarship on gifted individuals even before Lewis Terman's (1925) Genetic Studies of Genius, Terman is often credited with inaugurating a conception of giftedness defined by high IQ.
In addition, important historical sources include biographical and autobiographical materials written by or about Lewis Terman and Leta Stetter Hollingworth (considered the Father and Mother of gifted education in the United States, respectively).
This competition mirrors the real world where you have a lot of smart, talented people with access to the same charts and market information all trying to make the most of their Bitcoin investment," says First Global Credit Business Development Director Marcie Terman.
Terman was able to use his influence to help HP win contracts with the Department of Defense and with businesses.
As the dean of engineering and provost at Stanford University during the 1940s and 50s, Terman encouraged graduates to start their own companies and he is credited with nurturing the likes of Hewlett-Packard, founded by Sanford graduates William Hewlett and David Packard, and many other hi-tech firms.
Gregory Terman, professor in the department of anesthesiology and pain medicine at the University of Washington, Seattle, said the study did not evaluate what he considered clinically relevant patients, noting that opiates are not typically administered on a schedule postoperatively, as was the case in the study.
After leaving congress in 2011, she worked as a principal in the Washington, DC law firm of Olsson Frank Weeda Terman Matz.
They recruited Frederick Terman, who was retiring from Stanford after having served as provost, professor, and engineering dean.