|The original 1916 Terman IQ scheme, devised by Lewis Terman, based on earlier French child IQ testing schemes (see: IQ history), defining near genius or genius level to be IQ = 140+. |
● Cox IQ (IQC): IQs ranked by Catherine Cox and her Stanford University psychology team in 1926 as published in a listing of top 300 geniuses, existive as adults in the years 1450 to 1850, culled from the Cattell 1000 listing.
● Platt IQ
● Guinness Book IQ (IQG): a 1970s to 1990s yearly "world's highest IQ" listing, once popular the Guinness Book of World Records, before category removal per IQ scamming reasons.
● Buzan IQ (IQB): a 1995 listing of the IQs top 100 geniuses of all time by Tony Buzan and Raymond Keene.
● CB IQ = Cox-Buzan IQs (an averaged IQ of the thirteen common individuals in both the Cox and Buzan list)
● Thims IQ: IQs ranked by Libb Thims in the top 1000 geniuses pages, as shown in the "real IQ" column.
“It’s a scientific fact that if you stay in California, you lose one point off your IQ every year.”— Truman Capote (c.1965), The Portable Curmudgeon (pg. 59) (Ѻ)
“Children of 140 IQ waste half their time. Those above 170 IQ waste practically all their time in school.”— Leta Hollingworth (c.1945), author of Children Above 180 IQ (1942)
“People who talk about their IQ are losers.”
— Stephen Hawking (c.2005), when asked what his IQ was (New York Times interview)
"I will advise parents in Hong Kong there's no need to know the IQ of your children. Just try to do your best to nurture them and give them space to develop.”— Tony Boedihardjo (c.2010), father of March Boedihardjo (1998-), BS and MS mathematics, Hong Kong University (age 13)
“At MIT we had a saying: Dropouts become captains of industry. C students become executives. B students work for C students. A students drive taxis.”— Jonathan Lettvin (2016), Quora post (Ѻ) to 10th grade IQ 146 student, Jun 24