In order to make sense of the intelligence scale at the heart of the film, BBC Sport takes a look at how the scale is applied in the world today.

Jupiter Intelligence Scale: The key to understanding the scaleThe Jupiter Intelligence scale was developed in the 1950s by John Gardner, the UK’s first chief scientist and the first director of the CIA.

In an article in the journal Intelligence in the 1960s, Gardner described the scale as “an attempt to measure the intelligence of all individuals living in a particular society”.

Gardner’s original conception was to use a simple test to assess the intelligence level of a population, with a simple equation to estimate the average.

In the 1960’s, Gardner suggested that the intelligence test might be a better way to measure intelligence.

“We could then take an average of the individual test scores and then make an educated guess as to the average of a given group of individuals, assuming that they were the same group,” Gardner said.

“It would be a simple and reliable method.”

Gardners original idea for the scale was for it to assess how well individuals were able to work together in a given social setting.

It would also be a method of assessing the intelligence, he added, which “might have an influence on the degree to which people were able or unwilling to do the kind of work which is required of them”.

But in an article for Intelligence in 1962, Gardner’s colleague, John Halliday, wrote about how Gardner’s original idea to measure “the average of individuals in a group” was flawed.

“The intelligence test could not be applied in an effective way, since the intelligence quotient, the number of possible answers, and the number available answers were not sufficiently well defined,” he wrote.

“Gardener’s original test has become known as the Gardner-Halliday intelligence test.

This is an excellent example of the difficulties of the original test in practical applications.”

The Gardner-Hassett test is now used as a tool to measure IQ in the UK, and was developed for use by the intelligence and social studies departments at a number of schools in the 1970s.

It is a test that is commonly used to assess general intelligence, as well as to assess a range of different types of intelligence, including maths, science, reading and writing, creativity, communication and communication with others.

It was developed by the National Centre for Educational Statistics (NCES) at the time and has a range from a simple one-to-three-digit number that gives a score of 0 to 100, to more complex scores which give an IQ of 100 to 400.

The NCE said the test was developed to assess children and adolescents at the age of six and nine, with an IQ score of 60 to 80 being considered the highest possible score.

“This test is one of the most commonly used tests to assess intelligence in children and young people,” the NCE’s Director of Teaching and Learning, Helen Lohr, said.

“In many ways, the Gardner test is a useful tool for assessing intelligence in young people.”

A range of intelligence tests were also used to gauge the intelligence at the end of life.

In a study of the cognitive abilities of the terminally ill, researchers found that people who took the Cognitive Skills Assessment Scale (CSAS) at 72 were more likely to be able to function normally in retirement than those who took a non-CSAS test, which measures general intelligence.

The CSAS is a battery of tests that assess general cognitive abilities, including reading and maths, as part of a long-term assessment.

“It’s a simple, straightforward test that assesses general cognitive ability,” Professor Robert Fiske, who led the study, said in a BBC News article from 2002.

“A lot of the things that people think about as the cognitive capacity they can think of as the ability to read a newspaper or an email or the ability of a child to read.”

The CSSA was originally developed for the US military, but is now often used in the general population to assess people’s general intelligence at 65 or older.

The UK government also uses the CSAS to assess individuals at 65 and older, as it does for individuals over 65.

Professor Fiskee said the fact that the test is also used in Britain was also a major advantage.

“Because the test itself is so simple, and it doesn’t require any special training to administer, it’s very much a universal test that people can use in all sorts of situations,” he said.

The Gardner scale was first developed for a television series called Jupiter Intelligence.

In 1991, the programme was produced by the BBC and was broadcast in the US and Canada.

The programme featured two scientists who were part of the first generation of US military intelligence, and also used the test to test young people at the beginning of their careers.

“If you had a test like that