The smartest dog is more intelligent than the smartest human.
The smartest cat is more smart than the dumbest cat.
The dumbest dog is smarter than the smartest cat, according to a new study.
The study, which was conducted by the University of Minnesota, examined how people’s intelligence levels compare between different species.
The research was published in the journal Intelligence.
It looked at the number of times people said they had seen a cat or a dog or two, how much of the time they said that their own dog or cat was smarter than another, and whether they said the animal was smarter, smarter than them or the same as them.
The researchers looked at people’s scores on IQ tests and then compared them with how intelligent people were as well as how intelligent the animal.
People who scored higher on IQ scores tended to be more intelligent.
They tended to score higher on the ability to reason, as well.
And they were also more likely to have a higher score on an IQ test that measures a variety of cognitive abilities, including spatial memory and verbal ability.
The results showed that people who scored high on IQ tended to show greater cognitive ability than those who scored low on IQ, with the opposite pattern being true for those who score low on the test.
People were also slightly more likely than those with higher IQ scores to have an emotional intelligence score higher than 100.
But the differences were relatively small, and people with higher intelligence scores were about equally likely to score lower on emotional intelligence tests.
In general, people who score high on intelligence tend to be much more intelligent, the researchers said.
That may be because of how cognitive abilities are related to each other, the way intelligence is measured, and because the cognitive abilities vary across people, the study authors said.
The finding was important because it suggests that intelligence, which is closely tied to IQ, is a highly stable trait, with a stable number of people who are both smarter and more intelligent in their own lives, the authors said in the study.
They said it is likely that intelligence and IQ vary widely in different populations and may be related to how well people learn and remember information.
The new study also found that intelligence levels vary across individuals.
The average IQ scores of people in the U.S. were between 110 and 130.
That’s not a huge gap, but it is significant.
People who score lower in IQ scores have been shown to have lower average IQs.
This study suggests that, generally speaking, people with lower IQs are less intelligent.
In terms of how the intelligence and intelligence tests measure intelligence, this new study found that people score lower than average on IQs that measure verbal ability, as measured by the WISC-IV test.
This is not surprising given the fact that verbal ability is correlated with cognitive ability, the team wrote.
But when they compared IQ scores from people who had IQ scores below the threshold for an average American adult, those with IQs above 130 were found to be slightly more intelligent as well, with average IQ score of 120.
The team found that those with lower scores on intelligence tests tended to have higher verbal intelligence scores.
People with higher verbal IQ scores were also significantly more intelligent overall.
They scored about 1.3 standard deviations higher on verbal IQ tests than people with IQ scores between 120 and 130, the group said.
There was also a large gap between the average intelligence of people with low IQ scores and those with high IQ scores.
For people with the highest IQs, the difference was 0.8 standard deviations, compared to about 0.3 for people with average intelligence scores, the report said.
It’s not clear why intelligence and verbal IQs differ, the investigators said.
The findings may be due to differences in how people think about the mental processes involved in cognition and verbal intelligence, the results of which have been hotly debated, the AP reported.
The findings are interesting, said Andrew Bostrom, an cognitive scientist at Harvard Medical School and the director of the Human Cognition Lab.
But they’re also a reminder that the IQ scores are not perfect measures of intelligence, Bostram told the AP.
“There are many more ways to measure intelligence,” he said.
In the future, Bostic said, the goal should be to explore ways to improve intelligence as a function of culture, rather than intelligence per se.
“It’s important to acknowledge that this is not a simple relationship between intelligence and culture,” he told the Associated Press.
“This is a question about how culture affects intelligence.”
Follow Mike Pearl on Twitter at mike.pearl, and David Weigel at david.weigel, at the New York Times, and on Twitter: @davidweigel.
The AP Fact Checker blog is at http://factcheck.nytimes.com/blogs/factcheck/tag/intelligent-people-contribute-intelligence/.