The article title Which is smarter?
The article titles: ‘It’s a question of how fast we can catch up’: ‘It could take up to 50 years’ for cats to reach their potential article ‘It would take 50 years before we could catch up with them, or even catch up to the dogs’: ‘In the meantime, we have to take a hard look at what we do and where we are going.’
The article title ‘It was a question, of how quickly we can get there’: ‘We don’t want to stop.
We want to get there.’
‘We don,t want to slow down’: ‘There’s nothing wrong with being cautious.’
A few minutes later, the article has gone live.
It’s been written by Cat Intelligence , a team of academics who have worked on the Cambridge study for over a year.
In a blog post on their site, the team explains their motivation for the study.
“There are several important points to make about this study.
First, the Cambridge study found that cats and dogs are equally smart.
This is a striking finding.
We are not sure why.
It could be that we are all similar, or it could be the case that one group of people has a genetic predisposition to intelligence while the other group does not.
This hypothesis is supported by several studies that show that people with a higher level of intelligence are more likely to be adopted.
We do not know whether the same genetic predispositions to intelligence exists for dogs and cats.
Our hypothesis is that cats are genetically different from humans.
So what is the connection between cats and intelligence?
The Cambridge study, we think, offers us a clue.”
The Cambridge study was funded by the Camford Biomedical Research Centre and The Wellcome Trust.
A number of other research organisations have also funded Cambridges research, including the Oxford University and The University of Edinburgh.
The team say the Cambridge research was funded by CATS International and the Department of Neuroscience.
‘The Cambridge Study’ will be published in the Journal of Applied Ecology.
If you would like to get involved in the study, you can check out this documentary on the Cambridge Study and the results.
Follow the team’s work on Twitter here