- --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Nina"
> Hehe, maybe Harvard knows more than we think.
> My test was on idealism/realism. ;)
> That's pretty good that Harvard's program could
> outdiagnose 85% of doctors. What I'd like to know
> is: who is checking? At any rate, given that one
> of the major drug companies (Glaxo?) recently published a
> notice that pharmaceutical drugs usually only work
> for 35-50% of the people for which they are prescribed,
> I wonder if Harvard was also checking for efficacy of
> diagnosis as regards 'results'...
The Harvard compu-tests dealt with Appropriate diagnosis---
as in...with this set of symptoms,
what is going on - IE What illness or injury is
happening. Secondly, they looked for appropriate treatment...
IE: What do you next do about it.
Results aren't that much of a factor, as just by
going to a doctor (witch-type included:-), you'll
find a 90%+ favorable outcome result. Ah, the power of Belief!
PS: Care to share your test results?
> --- In email@example.com,
> medit8ionsociety <no_reply@y...> wrote:
> > --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Nina"
> > <murrkis@y...> wrote:
> > >
> > > https://implicit.harvard.edu/implicit/
> > >
> > > Nina
> > Dear Ninaji,
> > Thanks for the interesting link.
> > Well, the test I took shows I seem to
> > have a slight preference towards the
> > young vs the old. And I guess that's
> > about right. But what I am sure of is
> > that I disliked taking these kinds of
> > tests when I was young, and still do
> > now that I'm old:-)
- Yep, the power of belief. Thanks for the
summary of that Harvard diagnosis program.
Since you asked, my test results were
neutral... something like 'no preference'
or 'no strong identification with idealism
OR realism'. Go figure... these tests don't
show much except intended results for folks
who can figure out the pattern of questioning
within the first few questions.