We describe a model in which f(T)=M(T)/Mmax represents both the fraction of the itinerant electron density in the double-exchange (DE) theory and the magnetization σ in the current carrier density collapse (CCDC) theory. With this model, we have checked the DE and CCDC theories with our experimental results of the transport behavior. The DE theory yields agreement with the experimental resistivity excellently, in which the conductivity is the sum of the polaronic and itinerant electronic conductivity for the insulator-metal transition regime. The fitting curves of the resistivity by the CCDC theory deviate from the experiment seriously. This might be caused by the improper assumption of the temperature-dependent carrier density and the temperature-independent carrier mobility. Therefore, it is concluded that the DE theory is more suitable to explain the conductive mechanism in perovskite manganites.