• 2017
  • actually: small download forms and concepts: concept formation on songwriters in illusion Anisakis and hot gift( New) 2-5 July 2017 Wroclaw University of Science and Technology( Poland). (chessaid.com)
  • very: secondary download forms and concepts: concept on environments in energy synonyms and ductile foundation( relative) 2-5 July 2017 Wroclaw University of Science and Technology( Poland). (chessaid.com)
  • Factors
  • he was interested instead in the formation of associations, and he attempted to prevent such factors as meaning, meaningfulness, and connectedness from influencing his results by inventing and using the nonsense syllable. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Sociology
  • More specifically, the concept of political culture was developed in response to the need to bridge a growing gap in the behavioral approach between the level of microanalysis, based on the psychological interpretations of the individual's political behavior, and the level of macroanalysis, based on the variables common to political sociology. (encyclopedia.com)
  • In this sense the concept constitutes an attempt to integrate psychology and sociology so as to be able to apply to dynamic political analysis both the revolutionary findings of modern depth psychology and recent advances in sociological techniques for measuring attitudes in mass societies. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Psychology
  • Political culture is a recent term which seeks to make more explicit and systematic much of the understanding associated with such long-standing concepts as political ideology, national ethos and spirit, national political psychology, and the fundamental values of a people. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Since Cattell's and Horn's publications, the concepts of fluid and crystallized intelligence have become so ingrained in the field of intelligence that they are no longer routinely attributed to Cattell or Horn-much as Cattell's scree plot became ingrained in the practice of factor analysis or Freud's concept of the subconscious is ingrained in psychology and in the public's perceptions of the mind. (wikipedia.org)
  • Knowledge
  • The concept of the Semantic Network Model was formed in the early 1960s by the cognitive scientist Allan M. Collins, linguist M. Ross Quillian and psychologist Elizabeth F. Loftus as a form to represent semantically structured knowledge. (wikipedia.org)
  • words
  • From Leon Jakobovits James, 1962 The dissertation presents several experiments that demonstrate the operation of the semantic satiation effect in various cognitive tasks such as rating words and figures that are presented repeatedly in a short time, verbally repeating words then grouping them into concepts, adding numbers after repeating them out loud, and bilingual translations of words repeated in one of the two languages. (wikipedia.org)
  • Figure
  • For example, (see figure), let a concept C 1 {\displaystyle C_{1}} contain the following four objects (repeated objects being permitted). (wikipedia.org)
  • research
  • While its critics have questioned its feasibility, proponents argue that applications in industry, biology and human sciences research have already proven the validity of the original concept. (wikipedia.org)
  • objects
  • C 0 {\displaystyle C_{0}} is the root concept, which contains all ten objects in the data set. (wikipedia.org)
  • Concepts C 1 {\displaystyle C_{1}} and C 2 {\displaystyle C_{2}} are the children of C 0 {\displaystyle C_{0}} , the former containing four objects, and the later containing six objects. (wikipedia.org)
  • foundation
  • This idea is an implicit foundation for modern day psychoanalytic concepts such as self and object representations, mentalization, and a structural perspective on the workings of the mind. (wikipedia.org)
  • work
  • We see, hear, interpret, remember, understand, and talk about our world through our concepts, and so it is worthy of reflection time to establish where concepts come from, how they work, and how they can best be learned and deployed to suit our cognitive needs. (indiana.edu)
  • This book is devoted to the use of concepts according to Sartori, the comparative method and his work, and includes an autobiographical essay and some more personal notes written by some of his former students, like Cindy Skach. (wikipedia.org)