Can YOU pass the 'wisdom test'? Take this quiz devised by psychiatrists to find out

Ancient Greek philosopher Socrates is believed to have said the only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.

But a group of psychiatrists disagrees.

They have created a quiz that measures how wise people are based on their answers to questions that test six different qualities.

These qualities include giving good advice, pragmatism, self-understanding, tolerance of diversity and the ability to handle ambiguity and uncertainty.

The test, was created by researchers.

Children will soon want to ditch their human best friend to spend time with a ROBOT instead

Children could soon be ditching their human best friends to spend time with a robot instead, a scientists has warned according to Daily mail.

It comes as a survey claims a fifth of youngsters aged between five and 18-years-old say they expect to become friends with a robot in the future.

Some are already turning to artificial intelligence for company, with eight per cent saying they talk to voice-activated assistants, like they would a friend.

Professor Angelo Cangelosi, said it was likely that young people growing up with AI and robot technology today would develop closer relationships with them in the future.

Cats love a good head scratch

Cats love having their head scratched because it reminds them of their mothers who licked their faces when they were kittens, according to feline experts.

When an owner takes over this role it reinforces the idea they are their mother.

When they don't have their mothers to pester them, scientists found owners giving a head rub serves as a handy reminder to cats that they need to groom themselves.

Hate going to the gym? Blame your parents

While some people come out of the gym with a huge grin on their face, others find absolutely no pleasure in exercising.

Now, a new study has revealed that our enjoyment of exercising is largely genetic.

The researchers hope the findings could be used to develop personalised exercise programmes for people who are not genetically inclined to enjoy the gym according to Daily mail.

Study finds we learn moral lessons more effectively from books with human characters

A new study found that moral lessons in storybooks resonate with kids most when the character are human - not human-like animals. 

But the more a child attributes human characteristics to the animals, the more effectively they learned social lessons like sharing or telling the truth.

The findings are important because many of the social lessons told through human-like animals - such as a conniving fox or a turtle who perseveres - may miss the mark for effectively teaching moral lessons

The study, conducted by researchers found that kids aged 4-6 learn don't learn social lessons from stories with animals as effectively as those with humans because many children don't see these characters as similar to themselves.