A bit of family history, bragging on my wife.
I don't think the Miller Analogies Test is used that much to get into graduate school anymore, but it is still used, as I just learned. In 1975 it was a credible alternative to the GRE's, and people took it, especially those who had not taken much math in college and were out of practice. As an example, a 66 qualifies one for Mensa. My wife took it at William and Mary to go to Library School at Simmons. She got a 98, which her advisor looked at in amazement. It's not even on the charts. A score of 91 is at the 99.99 percentile. I don't even know what this means. From this we (falsely, but not ridiculously) concluded that she was the record-holder for the test. Years later, we learned this is not so. A few people must have scored at at least that number, as it is used as an acceptance score for the Prometheus Society. I don't know if anyone has ever scored a 99 or a 100. Probably so. There are some pretty amazing folks out there. But Tracy is the highest you are ever likely to meet.
As you may guess, it is impossible to play the dictionary game with this woman, as too much time is lost trying to find words she doesn't know. We have not played the game in decades. Even when she thought she didn't know a word she would make up a definition that turned out to be very close to the real one, giving away to everyone that one of those two was correct. The example I remember is wherry, for which she made up a definition of "a long narrow boat used in the 19th century." Which is mostly just what it is.