In the fourth column is the weighted average of that correlate's correlations with high-range I.Q. tests (in all cases significant). The correlates are ranked by the absolute values of their average correlations. One may take the square root of this value as an indicator of the correlate's g loading.
For better understanding, one should realize that, a priori, there is no reason whatsoever why these correlations should deviate significantly from zero (but they do), and that for high-range tests themselves, this value — that is, the weighted average of the test's correlations with other high-range I.Q. tests — is mostly around .5 or higher.
|1||Observed associative horizon||421||.498|
|3||P.S.I.A. Neurotic - Revision 2007||389||.314|
|4||P.S.I.A. Rational - Revision 2007||389||.269|
|5||P.S.I.A. True - Revision 2007||389||.229|
|6||P.S.I.A. Ethics factor - Revision 2007||389||.223|
|9||Sex (female = 0, male = 1)||4887||.155|
|10||Disorders (parents and siblings)||3251||-.143|
|11||P.S.I.A. Cruel - Revision 2007||389||-.139|
|12||P.S.I.A. Cold - Revision 2007||389||.130|
|13||Gifted Adult's Inventory of Aspergerisms||779||-.127|
|14||P.S.I.A. System factor - Revision 2007||389||.108|
The personalia with correlations between .1 and -.1 are left out here; this concerns year of birth, mother's and father's educational level, Cooijmans' Inventory of Neo-Marxist Attitudes, and the remaining P.S.I.A. scales.