Pilus - hairlike appendage found on the surface of many bacteria.
They have a primitive nucleus and simpler structure. Kingdom
Cells with true nucleus and structurally complex. Kingdom
protista, fungi plantae and animalia.
The organelles include th
Explain what intelligence is and how it is measured
Sir Francis Galton noticed brilliant people have brilliant relatives, suggesting intelligence was
hereditary. He believed intelligence is based on biology and reasoned that it must be related to
Gross, I 337.
is said on the death-bed may always, especially if the confessor is positively
religious, be taken to be true. It is known that under such
circumstances the consciousness of even mentally disturbed people
and idiots becom
 Mantegazza: Fisiologia del piacere.
Objectivity is another property that women lack. They tend
always to think in personalities, and they conceive objects in terms
of personal sympathies. Tell a woman about a case so that her
are prevented from reducing the changes of the retinal image to the
movement of our body or of our eyes. This reduction goes on so
unconsciously that we see the idea of the object and its condition
as a unit. Again, it is indubitable t
always wise to be cautious.
Of course, there are exceptions, and it is well-known that exceptions
occur by way of extreme contrast. If an old maid does not possess
the unpleasant characteristics of her breed, she is extraordinarily
(c) If a denying fellow-criminal is accused by a confession, the
interpretation of the latter becomes difficult. First of all, the pure
kernel of the confession must be brought to light, and everything
set aside that might serve to fre
real criminal or for the destruction of compromising objects). Generally,
in the latter case, guilt is admitted only until the plan for which
it was made has succeeded; then the judge is surprised with well Cf. Lohsing: `Confession'
estimation of a criminal, the crime itself is not definitive;
there is always the question as to the damage this individual has
done his own nature with his deed. If, then, a peasant lad hits his
neighbor with the leg of a chair or des
of some passing pain and which have no significance. Such movements
are often of the greatest clearness, and do not permit the
unexperienced observer to doubt that they have important meanings,
although they have no relation whatever t
extreme tension, then the effort _in venere_, finally, perhaps also the
use of popularly well-known stimulants, etc., may easily cause
weakening, sickening, and as conclusion the death of the old man.
But the public does not draw this
NOELLNER, F. Criminal-psychologische Denkwbrdigkeiten. Stuttgart,
PARIGOT, J. Moral Insanity in relation to Criminal Acts. N. Y., 1861.
PARMELEE, M. The Principlos of Anthropology and Sociology in their
Relations to Criminal Proc
and, for years after, saw the same thing whenever he came to the
same place. Many people, Goethe, Newton, Shelley, William Black,
and others, were able completely to visualize past images. Fechner
tells of a man who claimed voluntarily
a false estimate of length if we had been required to judge it. It is
also likely that we may have supposed an actual or suppository
line on the side of the gables of a house enclosed by angles of the
gables, to be short,-but until now
of the uneducated to study the object more fundamentally and
hence, to bring into play other senses than that of sight. It may
be that the educated man sees more because he is better trained in
careful observation, so that the uneducat
each individual. Astronomers first discovered the existence of this
difference, in that they showed that various observers of contemporaneous
events do not observe at the same time. This fact is
called `the personal equation.' Whether
any child has this prejudiced attitude. And how shall it know the
limit between what is permitted it, and what is not? Adults must
work, the child plays; the mother must cook, the child comes to the
 Die Psychologie des Verbrechens.
revulsion from the real rou, but other women, according
to Rochebrune, love a man in proportion to the number of other
women who love or have loved him. This is difficult to understand,
but it is a fact that a man has an easy task with
with powerful sense stimuli. Hence they are easily led to crime,
especially to arson. It is asserted that uneducated people in lonesome,
very isolated regions, such as mountain tops, great moors,
coast country, are particularly subject
to the character of mankind, and even if we say, perhaps, that we
might have behaved similarly under like circumstances, if we really
cannot find something absolutely evil in the deed, the criminal quality
of it is throughout reduced.
to undervalue, often to distrust tearful women. Mantegazza points
out that every man over thirty can recall scenes in which it was
difficult to determine how much of a woman's tears meant real
pain, and how much was voluntarily shed
should hardly believe a known burglar if he were to tell us such a
(e) _The Lie_.
Section 108. (I) I. General Considerations.
In a certain sense a large part of the criminalist's work is nothing
more than a battle against lies.
 Andrew Combe: Observations on Mental Derangement. Edinburgh
Things that are thought are expressed just as involuntarily during
intoxication, and thus the insults, etc., are accomplished.
What is never believed, but yet may be
19] Marro: I caratteri dei deliquenti. Turin 1887. I carcerati. Turin 1885.
 Havelock Ellis: The Criminal. London 1890.
 A. Baer: Der Verbrecher Leipzig 1893.
 Koch. Die Frage nach dem geborenen Verbrecher. Ravensberg 1894.
relation between inclination and character, and the agreement will
be only general when a man's character is called all those things to
which he is naturally, or by education, inclined. But it is certain
that a good or bad character ex
speedily the great differences in efficiency between those who do
and those who do not possess such qualities. That they are important
to witnesses and accused is undoubted. But this importance
is manifest to still others. The intercou
hand in some degree.
A remarkable case of this kind was that of a suspect of child
murder. The girl told that she had given birth to the child all
alone, had washed it, and then laid it on the bed beside herself.
She had also observed
but too low, remained hanging and tumbled; he got up, rubbed his
knee, went back, ran again and came over magnificently-and how
magnificently will he achieve all things in life, for he has will,
fearlessness, and courageous endurance!-