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Marcos Torregrosa wearing a black belt with a red bar.
Temperature, skin color, per capita income, and IQ: An international perspective Both Rushton (1995, 1997, 2000) and Lynn (1991) have pointed out that ethnic groups in colder climates score higher on intelligence tests than ethnic groups in warmer climates.
They contend that greater intelligence is needed to adapt to a colder climate so that, over many generations, the more intelligent members of a population are more likely to survive and reproduce.
A population that suddenly increases in size has the potential for rapid adaptive change. Comments on correlations of IQ with skin color and geographic–demographic variables. Temperature and evolutionary novelty as forces behind the evolution of general intelligence Lynn, 1991.
The best analogy to recent human evolution may be the rapid evolution of domesticates such as maize (9, 10). Brain Size, Intelligence, and Paleoclimatic Variation. The evolution of race differences in intelligence Lynn and Vanhanen, 2006. Race, evolution, and behavior: A life history perspective Templer and Arikawa, 2006.
Each misconception and the corresponding facts have been discussed in published literature.
We hypothesized that correlations would be higher for mean winter temperatures (January in the Northern Hemisphere and July in the Southern Hemisphere) than for mean summer temperatures.Skin color was conceptualized as a variable closely related to temperature.
This list of common misconceptions corrects erroneous beliefs that are currently widely held about notable topics.Chemostat experiments on Escherichia coli show a continued response to selection (6), with continuous and repeatable responses in large populations but variable and episodic responses in small populations (7).These results are explained by a model in which smaller population size limits the rate of adaptive evolution (8). Population Differences In Intelligence: Causal Hypotheses. In: The g Factor: The Science of Mental Ability Jensen, 2006.A satellite image of a section of the Great Wall of China, running diagonally from lower left to upper right (not to be confused with the much more prominent river running from upper left to lower right).The region pictured is 12 by 12 kilometres (7.5 mi × 7.5 mi).More recent commentators, not tied to the traditional feast days, may suggest a variety of intervals.