How is the motor system involved in taking an Implicit Association Test (IAT)? Go to this website and take a couple of the tests: https://implicit.harvard.edu/implicit//demo/ What is an Implicit Association Test? What is the theory behind it and how does it work? How can the functioning of the motor system be i
Agoraphobia: fear of open places and unfamiliar settings. Explain it and give an example. Discuss the impact of culture on gender identity. Other than physiological differences, what are the differences between genders? How are these differences evident in behavior and attitudes?
Need help understanding the role that awareness plays in classical conditioning. Here is the book's description, but I am having problems understanding this, nothing fancy maybe words, no references needed. Help! The Role of Awareness in Conditioning If classical conditioning is considered to be a simple, possibly even p
What does "self-regulation" mean, and how can teachers of young children help children to regulate their behavior?
Carl Jung and Alfred Adler Question 1) Using Jung's theoretical concepts and stages, what is Bob's attitude according to Jungian theory? How do we know this? 2 What is Bob's superior function according to Jungian theory? How do we know this? 3) What are archetypes? In what level of consciousness are they containe
Analyze the role of awareness in classical conditioning. Need some help getting started on this one. Nothing fancy maybe 150-200 explaining the concept, need to be specific, I have some examples just having problems defining the concept. If you have references is fine and format does not matter, will be using as reference, but p
The main concepts of Adler's theory are social interest, holism, lifestyle, goals or directionality and equality.
In information find about studies that involve animals (i.e. mice in mazes) How exactly do these studies contribute to the understanding of the brain-behavior link in humans? Why are animal studies so common? How do they help us learn about human behavior?
Biopsychologists, or physiological psychologists use animals to study the genetic, neural, and hormonal controls of behavior, for example, eating behavior, sleep, sexual behavior, perception, emotion, memory, and the effects of drugs.
There are a variety of animal models of stroke and resultant memory disorders. Many types of neurological disorder and brain damage can produce memory impairments in humans, and it has been possible to model some of these in animals.
Need assistance with formulating a draft paper where I have to select one theory of psychotherapy to examine and analyze and then apply the theory to a case study. I can also choose an integrative approach. These are the areas on which I should focus when analyzing the theory. The draft paper should be only 6-8 pages, Therefore
1) According to Freudian theory, is Steve aware of why he interacts with women only on a sexual basis? Which state of consciousness is most involved in controlling this behavior? 2) What type of Freudian psychic energy motivates Steve's relationships with women? 3) At what Freudian stage is Steve fixated and what evidence
Imagine that you are trying to determine the best test to use for __________ (make up a purpose here...perhaps something related to your current occupation). You review the manuals for different tests and find that each reports validity studies. However, they each report different types of validity. Is there one type that you
Imagine that you are a test developer and need to establish/estimate the reliability for your test. There are a number of factors to consider when deciding upon the best method to estimate reliability. As you read about in the textbook, some of these factors are related to the test itself and what it measures (e.g., a stable t
Compare and contrast: Strengths and weaknesses of California Personality Inventory (CPI), Apperception tests, and Self-help books. Examine validity, comprehensiveness, applicability, and cultural utility for each instrument.
What significant theory was just coming out around the time of Freud and how did this influence his way of thinking?
Sigmund Freud was influenced by and embraced the evolutionary theories of Darwin and adapted them to psychology.
According to Dr. Zak, the reliability of her measuring tool was consistent, however, she could have estimated the reliability of her measure through making it a priority to keep the measuring scale at a consistent value because the reliability of a measuring tool relies on its consistency. Although "reliability is neccessary it
Organic lamp theory has demonstrated the powerful interplay between biological factors and the way in which children are raised.
Can you assist with applying either solution-focused, narrative, or systems therapy to the case of Henry (see the case study narrative, The Case of Henry). Specify how the theory would conceptualize his "problem," what key concepts can be applied, and discuss two specific interventions you would use with this client. Identify a
What is the difference between organizing effects and activating effects of hormones?Do hormones have the same organizing effects in males and females? Why or why not?
Organizing (or organizational) effects of sex hormones: When sex hormones, often prenatally, influence the development, structure, and organization of the nervous system. Activating (or activational) effects of sex hormones: When sex hormones, usually after birth, activate behavioral patterns or tendencies that were laid down e
Using the research of the Russian Nobel Prize-winning physiologist Ivan Petrovich Pavlov, John Broadus Watson argued that psychology could become a natural science only by truly adopting the methods of science.
18 Ways to Stay Focused at Work August 14th, 2006 by Dave Cheong Over the years I have worked at many client sites and a variety of office layouts. On one project in particular, we had as many as 80 people in a project team, seated via an open plan arrangement. It was pretty difficult trying to stay focused in an environmen
How are charismatic, transformational, and transactional leadership different? Thank you for your time!
Tell me something about block quoting rules in APA?
States can commit people to psychiatric hospitals under two legal models: (1) parens patriae-- the state is allowed to protect persons with mental illnesses who are unable to take care of themselves, and are not willing or able to seek medical treatment and (2) police power model-states can commit people to protect the public s
1. Explain the difference between post hoc tests and a priori comparisons. Why are post hoc tests more conservative than a priori comparisons?
The four elements essential to persuasion are: (1) the source (2) the message (3) the channel (4) the receiver
In psychological assessment, when someone is dishonest when completing a questionnaire or answering interview questions, we often conclude that they are malingering. Some individuals being assessed by a psychologist may malinger (intentionally be dishonest) in order to gain something or perhaps to avoid something. You mentione
1: how does the rate of mental illness in the general U.S. population compare to rate of mental illness among criminal offenders. 2:are people with mental illness more likely to be incacerated than people without a mental illness, if so research and describe possible explanations for this difference. 3: Identify and discuss
Knowing a person's hobbies and basic interests helps the employer obtain a better view of the potential employee. It can show if the person uses his or her time wisely. It can also show if the person is organized. These are traits that an employer is looking for. Your post reminded me about the media and how they are always talk
Workplace turnover that is systemic is an inevitable part of doing business. Turnover that is controllable can be influenced by the decisions and actions of management. Not all turnover is bad. Turnover is good when low performers with little potential for future success leave the company.