STUDY ALERT: The Entire Intelligence-Expertise Debate (UPDATED)

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Contents:

1

Introduction to the intelligence special issue on the development of expertise: is ability necessary?

Douglas K. Detterman

Target Papers:
2

Experts are born, then made: Combining prospective and retrospective longitudinal data shows that cognitive ability matters

Jonathan Wai

3

Putting practice into perspective: Child prodigies as evidence of innate talent

Joanne Ruthsatz, Kyle Ruthsatz, Kimberly Ruthsatz Stephens

4

The role of intelligence for performance in the prototypical expertise domain of chess

Roland H. Grabner

5

Practice, intelligence, and enjoyment in novice chess players: A prospective study at the earliest stage of a chess career

Anique B.H. de Bruin, Ellen M. Kok, Jimmie Leppink, Gino Camp

6

Nature, nurture, and expertise

Robert Plomin, Nicholas G. Shakeshaft, Andrew McMillan, Maciej Trzaskowski

7

Nonsense, common sense, and science of expert performance: Talent and individual differences

Phillip L. Ackerman

8

Deliberate practice: Is that all it takes to become an expert?

David Z. Hambrick, Frederick L. Oswald, Erik M. Altmann, Elizabeth J. Meinz, Fernand Gobet, Guillermo Campitelli

9

Creative performance, expertise acquisition, individual differences, and developmental antecedents: An integrative research agenda

Dean Keith Simonton

 

Responses:
10

Why expert performance is special and cannot be extrapolated from studies of performance in the general population: A response to criticisms

K. Anders Ericsson

11

The Summation Theory as a multivariate approach to exceptional performers

Joanne Ruthsatz

12

What does it mean to be an expert?

Jonathan Wai

13

Accounting for expert performance: The devil is in the details

David Z. Hambrick, Erik M. Altmann, Frederick L. Oswald, Elizabeth J. Meinz, Fernand Gobet, Guillermo Campitelli

14

Nature, nurture, and expertise: Response to Ericsson

Robert Plomin, Nicholas G. Shakeshaft, Andrew McMillan, Maciej Trzaskowski

15

Addressing the recommended research agenda instead of repeating prior arguments

Dean Keith Simonton

16

Facts are stubborn things

Phillip L. Ackerman

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