>>7806225 The last box of the top row is just a 90-degree clockwise rotation of the first box of the middle row. Likewise, the last box of the middle row is a 90-degree clockwise rotation of the first box of the last row. Presumably, the first box of a fourth row would be a 90-degree counter-clockwise rotation of the solution. That's pretty much all I can figure out.
>>7806530 >As a child ages, his IQ tends to regress to the mean of the population of which he is a member. This is partly due to the imperfect reliability of the test, and partly due to the uneven rate of maturation. The earlier the IQ is obtained, and the higher the score, the more the IQ can be expected to regress by the time the child becomes an adult.
Truth hurts, I know. I was told how "gifted" I was for ages despite being of only average intelligence when tested as an adult.
>>7806534 I really doubt that even with work you can close the gap between the work an average person can do and even someone who's just highly intelligent. I mean you look at the work these people do and it's qualitatively different from the rank and file, and those people's work is as different from those who are superlatively intelligent.
The real question is not really "could I make it past schooling", but "if I do, will I ever be proud of my own work". Personally knowing that it is unlikely that I would ever make even a mild contribution to any rigorous field made me not want to go into them. I mean it just seems like that's confining yourself to a sort of hell, constantly watching people with more innate ability leave you in the dust and go on to do great things while you work in some corporate R&D lab as an poorly paid underling because you couldn't even push out enough shitty open pub papers to cut it in academia. Which is already so saturated with high potential that it isn't even funny.
>>7806559 You are correct in all that you have stated, that there lies a correlation between IQ and the academic tier of work actualized by the individual. If you are approaching stem as a kind of 'scholarly' tournament than it simply won't offer you much in return. I went into stem research a few years ago, for the most part involving endless bioinformatic testing of inorganic substances. The state of the lab and its facilities was supernatural due to the foreign investments our research troupe was receiving. Never had I felt so 'in my element' than there. We never grounded any notable advances through our research, but we contributed vastly to the scientific whole in essentially 'marking off' the compounds which didn't have an effect in 'x' research subject. I enjoyed my job, vehemently, for this reason alone: the tiny contribution to progressing towards a 'breakthrough'.
>>7806205 Wasn't there a study done some time ago that showed something along the lines of smarter/more educated people tending to go more into manual labor than stick with their degree? It's been a while and I forgot to save it.
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