‘Intelligent elephant’ defined: ‘A person who can see the world, hear the world and understand the world’

A new definition of intelligent elephant has emerged.

The definition was introduced in a new study published Wednesday in the journal PLOS ONE.

It is based on the definition of “intelligent” that was developed by a group of cognitive scientists from Columbia University.

In the study, researchers looked at the work of five researchers who had used the term to define an elephant with no facial features, including a brain size of less than one square millimeter.

The researchers used this definition to study a “sparse” group of elephants called “Intelligent Elephants,” the report says.

Elephants don’t have eyes, but they do have brains that are capable of recognizing and processing complex images.

They are also smart, as they can learn new things in the process.

That doesn’t mean elephants can’t be “smart,” but it does mean they are not the smartest animals on the planet.

The study authors suggest that this is because of how intelligence is measured in humans.

The study looked at four elephant species that were classified as intelligent: elephants that have a brain of no more than a square millimetre, elephants that weigh less than 200 grams, elephants with no brain at all, and elephants with a brain measuring between 200 and 600 grams.

Intelligent elephants are often classified as being less intelligent than other species because their brains are not big enough to contain the vast amounts of information that is needed to understand and communicate with humans.

The authors of the new study also pointed out that the term “intelligently” is an “inherently difficult concept to define,” meaning it has been hard for scientists to come up with a definition.

“There is no easy way to define intelligent elephant,” said lead author Dr. Mark B. Friese.

“In order to have a meaningful and useful definition, the best way to start is by defining what an intelligent elephant is, not what it looks like.

Understanding the difference between intelligence and intelligence as a concept can help guide our understanding of the way in which we humans and elephants interact and communicate.”