Let's us the following definition:
Tu·ring test noun
A test for intelligence in a computer, requiring that a human being should be unable to distinguish the machine from another human being by using the replies to questions put to both.
Also observe from Wikipedia:
The Turing test is a test, developed by Alan Turing in 1950, of a machine's ability to exhibit intelligent behaviour equivalent to, or indistinguishable from, that of a human.
Notice in each case a human (singular) is pitted against the demonstrated intelligence of another human (singular); WHETHER against an actual human or a machine exhibiting behaviour equivalent to or indistinguishable from the intellect of a human's int (again, singular).
In this article the question was asked whether IBM's Watson pass the Turing test. Yet Watson did not demonstrate intelligence of a single human but that of an entire team of programmers and the community of chess expertise they relied upon.
By definition Turing did not propose a test of a human against a community of humans (plural) OR against a machine exhibiting intelligent behaviour equivalent to or indistinguishable from a community of humans (plural) since whether a machine is artificially intelligent or not, a single human can nearly always be flummoxed by a community of humans given a sufficiently large community (one or more intellects). Definitions in Science are precise.
Turing's test contained the self-ordained constraint that apparent 'machine intelligence' approximated by the Turing test exhibit the approximate intelligence of a single human rather than an entire community of humans. Because of these differences the Turing Test must be distinguishable from other non-Turning Tests.
If Computer Science by definition, deals with the theory and methods of processing information in digital computers including artificial intelligence, and as a matter of pragmatics, on what basis are tests between human and machine qualified or disqualified as Turing test as Turing proposed them, or some other type of test Turing didn't conceive of (say non-Turing test for artificial intelligence)?