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Developmental Influences on Adult IntelligenceThe Seattle Longitudinal Study$
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K. Warner Schaie

Print publication date: 2012

Print ISBN-13: 9780195386134

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: March 2015

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:osobl/9780195386134.001.0001

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The Relationship Between Cognitive Styles and Intellectual Functioning

The Relationship Between Cognitive Styles and Intellectual Functioning

Chapter:
(p.261) {9} The Relationship Between Cognitive Styles and Intellectual Functioning
Source:
Developmental Influences on Adult Intelligence
Author(s):

K. Warner Schaie

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:osobl/9780195386134.003.0009

This chapter summarizes the findings of the Seattle Longitudinal Study (SLS) regarding the relationship between cognitive style and intellectual functioning. First launched in 1956, the SLS was designed to investigate various aspects of intellectual development from early adulthood to old age in a random sample of 500 individuals aged 25–95 years. The chapter first considers whether the ability measures and the flexibility-rigidity factors defined by the Test of Behavioral Rigidity (TBR) represent independent constructs. It then discusses the effect of flexible behavior at earlier ages in predicting maintenance of cognitive functioning in old age. It also presents evidence on the distinctiveness of the cognitive styles of motor-cognitive flexibility, attitudinal flexibility, and psychomotor speed from the domain of psychometric intelligence as measured in the SLS.

Keywords:   cognitive style, intellectual functioning, Seattle Longitudinal Study, intellectual development, early adulthood, old age, cognitive functioning, motor-cognitive flexibility, attitudinal flexibility, psychomotor speed

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