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Brody (1985) concluded from this relationship that intelligence test score acts as a threshold variable for occupational success. Individuals with low scores have a low probability of being found in prestige occupations (p. 362).
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these data are closely associated with socioeconomic status and are often used to estimate SES.
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Occupational Status and Canonical Factors
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No data have been published to examine mean scaled-score differences on the 11 separate WAIS-R subtests for individuals in different occupational groups. However, Chastain and Joe (1987) included membership in each of the five occupational categories as variables, along with the 11 subtests and a variety of other background factors, in their canonical correlation analysis of the WAIS-R standardization sample. Being in a professional occupation such as engineering was associated with the General Intelligence canonical factor (.37 loading); so was not being in a semiskilled job like driving a taxi cab or bus ( .33 loading). However, neither of these occupational variables was nearly as related to the general factor as years of education or success on the Vocabulary or Information subtests (loadings of .80+). Holding a job as an electrician or being in other skilled occupations was meaningfully related to the Manual Dexterity dimension; the skilled worker variable helped define this canonical factor, as did two other variables with high loadings: being a male and performing well on Block Design.
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WAIS-III Mean Scores Earned by Adults Differing in Educational Attainment
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The data featured in this section are based on WAIS-III analyses conducted by Heaton et al. (2001), although, whenever possible, WAIS-III data are compared to pertinent data for the WAIS-R and WAIS. In some cases, data from earlier Wechsler adult scales are emphasized because comparable WAIS-III data are unavailable. WAIS-III IQs Huge IQ differences are evident for the total WAIS-III standardization sample when individuals are grouped by education level, defined as years of school completed. We converted the z scores to standard scores with mean = 100 and SD = 15. Across the broad 20- to 89-year range, notable jumps in IQ points are evident with nearly every additional year of education. The age-corrected educational data we report here are from Heaton et al. (2001). These data are probably the best ever presented for educational attainment because of the quality of the WAIS-III sample (N = 2,312) and the relatively large subsamples (ranging from 68 to 736) for very homogeneous educational groups: 11 groups ranging from 7 to 17 years of schooling. The data reveal substantial differences in IQs for those who have graduated college versus those who have only minimal education (less than 8th grade). We converted the age-corrected z scores provided by Heaton et al. (2001) to standard scores with mean = 100 and SD = 15. The 36.3-point difference in Full Scale IQ for those who graduated college (mean FS-IQ = 116.8) versus those with minimal formal education (mean = 80.5) corresponds to a huge effect size of 2.42 standard deviations, and is a larger range, by
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Recent data (late 1980s to mid-1990s) on the WAIS-III, KAIT, and K-BIT that relate educational attainment to intelligence are featured in this section. As mentioned previously, educational data are quite important for examiners to internalize because, like data on occupational groups,
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116 PART II INDIVIDUAL DIFFERENCES ON AGE, SOCIOECONOMIC STATUS, AND OTHER KEY VARIABLES far, than was found for any other stratification variable. The corresponding ranges for Verbal IQ and Performance IQ are 35.7 points (2.38 SD) and 30.5 points (2.03 SD), respectively. Not surprisingly, in terms of the item content and language skills assessed, the Verbal IQ is more associated with educational attainment than is Performance IQ. The same finding was obtained for the WAIS-R, which produced a 33-point IQ range (2.20 SD) for Full Scale IQ, as college graduates (16+ years of schooling) averaged 115 while those with minimal formal education (0 7 years of schooling) averaged 82 (Reynolds et al., 1987). For V-IQ and P-IQ, corresponding ranges were 34 points (2.27 SD) and 27 points (1.80 SD), respectively. Consequently, the relationship between education and IQ is monstrous in magnitude. Although the relationship is stronger for verbal than nonverbal intelligence, the steady, huge drop in Performance IQ with decreasing educational attainment makes it clear that the strong education IQ correlation is not merely a direct function of being formally taught specific facts and school-related skills (see 1 for a comparison of Information and Block Design). Examining the IQ shifts between each year of education, the biggest jumps of 6 7 IQ points occurred for the transitions from 0 7 to 8 years of education (means of about 80 82 for elementary school dropouts versus means of about 88 90 for elementary school graduates), and from 11 to 12 years of education (91 93 for high school dropouts versus 98 100 for high school graduates). The next biggest jump of 5 7 IQ points occurred between 16 and 17+ years of education (108 111 for college graduates versus 113 117 for those with some graduate school). Interestingly, however, those who completed elementary school but dropped out of high school (those with 9, 10, or 11 years of education) did not differ in their IQs. In other words, if you had some high school, but did not graduate, IQ was not related to when you dropped out. In contrast, the exact number of years spent in college does appear to affect IQ. Each year of college was associated with about 3 points of Verbal IQ, 2 points of Performance IQ, and 2.5 points of Full Scale IQ. Regardless of the strong relationship between years of formal schooling and IQ, especially Verbal IQ, it is important to remember that one cannot attribute causality to these relationships. Although increased education may increase IQ, especially Verbal IQ, it is also feasible that smarter people continue to attend school longer than those who are not as smart. WAIS-III Indexes Heaton et al. (2001) also presented age-corrected educational data for the WAIS-III indexes (effect sizes in SD units, based on a comparison of the means for 17 years and 7 years, are in parentheses): VCI (2.37), POI (1.89), WMI (1.71), PSI (1.54). Once again, the largest differences in indexes occurred for the VCI when comparing adults with at least one year of graduate school with those who did not complete elementary school. The effect size of almost 2.4 SD for the VCI was virtually identical to the value for V-IQ. Substantially smaller differences were found on the other three indexes, most notably the PSI, but even differences of 1 1 2 to 134 SDs are considerable. WAIS-III Subtests Data on the WAIS-III subtests, adjusted for age by Heaton et al. (2001), were based on a slightly smaller sample than the sample used for the IQs and indexes (2,250 instead of 2,312). When comparing the mean scaled scores for the most and least educated on each subtest, the three VCI subtests plus Comprehension yielded the only effect sizes greater than 2 SD (2.06 2.20 SD), with Vocabulary ranking number 1 with a value of 2.20 SD, and Arithmetic ranking just behind the VC quartet. The POI subtests plus Picture Arrangement were in the middle of the pack with effect sizes of about 1.5 SD, while the supplementary Object Assembly subtest was at the bottom of the
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