1. Define neurotransmitters and describe their role in neurotransmission. Discuss how they are released, how they affect receiving neurons, and how they are removed from receptor sites. 2. Pick one neurotransmitter and discuss the effect it has on our bodies. Also discuss the transmitter's connection with disease or
What is psychopathology? How has the field of psychopathology evolved over the past 100 years? Which milestone in the past 100 years is the most significant in the field of psychopathology? Why?
Please answer the following as best as possible. The notion of abnormal behavior implies the existence of normal behavior. Please discuss the difficulties inherent in defining abnormal behavior or, for that matter, normal behavior. thank you
See article attached 'Delusions and delusional reasoning' I have questions re this article: ? What is the purpose of the study? ? What is the problem, theory, and/or research context that gave rise to the study. ? What is the research question(s) and major hypotheses. ? What are the methods used: e.g., subjects, measure
These are discussion board questions that only require brief answers. Please help me write responses for: NEUROANATOMICAL STRUCTURE Based on the text, describe the functioning of one neuroanatomical structure, its relation to other structures, and the types of cognitive/behavioral deficits that might be observed with dama
The 5 commonly abused drugs are: alcohol, tobacco, marijuana, cocaine and heroin. I would like to add methamphetamine to that list since it has recently become recognized as a significant problem. If you had to compare the direct health hazards of these six substances, how would you rank them in order of dangerousness and why
What are the 4 types of vectors that Hacking discusses? What is solipsism? What is nosology? What is a shadow illness?
What is a fugueur? What is fugue disorder? What is the distinction between epileptic and hysterical fugue disorder? Why doe Hacking select fugue disorder to elucidate psychiatric diagnosis? Why does he not use a disorder more familiar to us? Explain how popular travel was part of the ecological niche of fugue disorder. What soc
Philosophy of Psychiatry - Double Consciousness, Multiple Personalities & "Transient Mental illness"
What is the difference between double consciousness and multiple personalities? Also, what is "transient mental illness?"
What is the "soma?" Provide a definition of "soma" as it relates to psychiatry.
Philosophical views on consciousness - functionalism and structularism
Explain the distinction between type identity and token identity. What implications does it have for psychiatry?
What is the identity theory? What is the distinction between substance identity and property identity?
What is epiphenomenalism? Who is a philosopher who accepts this?
Please explain the differences between physicalism and dualism.
What does it mean to say that a phenomenon is overdertermined?
What importance did Freud's interest in hypnotism have for his later theories?
What is hysteria? What is hysterical conversion? What is the origin of the term hysteria? Provides context on what Hysteria is.
What is philosophical behaviorism?
Psychological Question What is the problem of other minds?
What is Q-T prolongation? How do some medications affect this interval and what are the potential consequences?
Beta and Alpha receptors are illustrated. What occurs when they are stimulated and antagonized by medication?
Explain the concept of half-life of a drug. Why is this important in terms of considering which medication to choose for a particular condition.
Please explain the concept of bound drug and free drug. What is the function of each?
This job contrasts pharmacodynamics and pharmacokinetics and gives examples of each.
Susan has two independent variables, each with two levels. Each of her participants takes part in all of the four conditions. What type of design does Susan have? a. Four-way between subjects b. Four-way within subjects c. Two way between-subjects d. Two-way within subjects