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Plugging the Polgar sisters’ chess scores into his equation, I get IQs in the range of 150, 160, and 170 for the three sisters. Even if both Polgar parents were 170-IQ themselves, regression to the mean predicts that their children would have IQs around 140 to 150.It’s mathematically possible for there to be an IQ that predicts you would have three children of 150, 160, and 170, but I doubt any living people have it, and even if they did there’s no way they would marry somebody else equally gifted.Both these peppers have similar cultivation requirements because they are cultivars of the same species.Peppers are grown anywhere as frost-tender annuals during the warm months of the year, and they need a long growing season for good fruit production.When you're dealing with Hungarian hot peppers (Capsicum annuum "Hungarian Hot Wax"), make sure you differentiate it from the sweet banana pepper (C. They look similar to each other, and the main way to tell them apart is by their Scoville units, with sweet banana pepper having zero Scoville units. annuum "Jalapeno"), but surprisingly it has fewer Scoville units than Hungarian hot pepper.Peppers are ranked by a scale devised by Wilbur Scoville in 1912.This is normally the point where I’d start making fun of him.Except that when he trained his three daughters in chess, they became the 1st, 2nd, and 6th best female chess players in the world, gaining honors like “youngest grandmaster ever” and “greatest female chess player of all time”.
They had every possible biological advantage and I’m sure that helped.He wrote a book called Bring Up Genius and recruited an interested woman to marry him so they could test his philosophy by raising children together.He said a bunch of stuff on how ‘natural talent’ was meaningless and so any child could become a prodigy with the right upbringing.The Hungarian hot wax pepper has a moderate amount of heat, measuring between 5,000 and 10,000 Scoville units. annuum "Tabasco") has between 30,000 and 70,000 Scoville units, and the very hot Habanero pepper (C.
annuum "Habanero") has 150,000 to 325,000 Scoville units. They are used fresh in salsa, dips, sauces, and salads.
[EDIT: Thanks to a few people who pointed out some problems with my math here (1, 2, 3).