My newly trained psychological eye has been upon you for ten months, and I have applied the Binet test.
The men were already climbing into the house on wheels, when Binet turned to Andre-Louis.
In his momentary exaltation Binet proposed another bottle of Volnay.
Binet asked him once in the course of that repast and during a pause in the conversation.
Psychologists had experimented with intelligence tests for at least twenty years before the Binet scale made its appearance.
He filled the place with his plaint, whilst Binet swore amazingly and variedly.
Questions a and b were suggested by Binet in 1905, while c is new.
There was something too sleek and oily in Binet's voice for Andre-Louis' taste.
Binet says that the man who has not every type of imagery almost equally well developed is only the fraction120 of a man.
"That won't matter," said Binet, cynically, and explained himself.
Binet Bi·net (bĭ-nā'), Alfred. 1857-1911.
French psychologist. With French physician Théodore Simon (1873-1961), he developed (1905) the first widely accepted test for measuring intelligence.