• behavior
  • In North America, early years of sport psychology included isolated studies of motor behavior, social facilitation, and habit formation. (wikipedia.org)
  • His aims were to link theoretical insight with empirical research in the study of motivation, child development, and social behavior, as well as to humanize the workplace and the school with the help of social science. (encyclopedia.com)
  • He assumed a much broader notion of culture, defined as the totality of the mental and physical reactions and activities that characterize the behavior of the individuals composing a social group collectively and individually in relation to their natural environment, to other groups, to members of the group itself, and of each individual to himself. (wikipedia.org)
  • Faculty
  • Faculty include: Jewish Agency Chairman Natan Sharansky, Speaker of the Knesset Yuli Edelstein, OurCrowd CEO Jonathan Medved, philanthropist Scott Shay, executive vice chairman of the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations Malcolm Hoenlein and other pre-eminent Jewish leaders. (wikipedia.org)
  • For the first six years he did not teach but only conducted research, but in 1942 the demands of the war effort depleted the psychology department faculty, and Wallach (who was ineligible for military service) was appointed as an instructor. (wikipedia.org)
  • philosopher
  • In contrast to the single-paradigm form of writing history, the philosopher of science, Thomas Kuhn, said, in contrast to the quantifiable hard sciences, characterized by a single paradigm, the social sciences are characterized by several paradigms that derive from a "tradition of claims, counterclaims, and debates over [the] fundamentals" of research. (wikipedia.org)
  • This list," Smith cautions, "is not exhaustive, and it is not obtained by rigorous deduction […] but what we will find is that our six types, and various hybrids between them, give us enough to make sense of the life work and the social impact of more or less everyone called a 'philosopher' over the past few millennia. (newenglishreview.org)
  • The first use of the term recorded in the Oxford English Dictionary was by philosopher and social theorist Alain Locke in 1924 to describe Robert Lowie's "extreme cultural relativism", found in the latter's 1917 book Culture and Ethnology. (wikipedia.org)
  • University
  • Dawson received her Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from the University of Washington in 1974 and her Ph.D. in developmental psychology and child clinical psychology from the University of Washington in 1979. (wikipedia.org)
  • Early in her career, Dawson was an assistant professor of child clinical psychology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and affiliate of the TEACCH (Treatment and Education of Autistic and related Communication-handicapped Children) program from 1980-1985. (wikipedia.org)
  • William Barton Rogers, professor at the University of Virginia and later founder of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, offered a resolution: "Resolved that a Committee of five be appointed to address a memorial to the Secretary of the Navy, requesting his further aid in procuring for Matthew Maury the use of the observations of European and other foreign navigators, for the extension and perfecting of his charts of winds and currents. (wikipedia.org)
  • The university is organized into five academic colleges: College of Arts and Communication, Cotsakos College of Business, College of Education, College of Humanities and Social Sciences, and College of Science and Health, offering undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral degrees. (wikipedia.org)
  • It expanded to include other programs in 1967, and joined the University of North Carolina system in 1971. (wikipedia.org)
  • Academics and alumni of the university include former British Prime Ministers Neville Chamberlain, and Stanley Baldwin, the British composer Sir Edward Elgar and eleven Nobel laureates. (wikipedia.org)
  • work
  • The work of Norman Triplett demonstrated that bicyclists were more likely to cycle faster with a pacemaker or a competitor, which has been foundational in the literature of social psychology and social facilitation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Although he was trained in the Gestalt psychology tradition, much of his later work explored the adaptability of perceptual systems based on the perceiver's experience, whereas most Gestalt theorists emphasized inherent qualities of stimuli and downplayed the role of experience. (wikipedia.org)
  • The work also gave Boring experience in teaching psychology. (wikipedia.org)
  • Although Stearns defines the essence of industrialization in terms of technology and economic organization, he pays substantial attention to larger social results, especially changes in the experience of work and shifts in family functions and gender roles. (worldcat.org)
  • influence
  • Her key scientific discoveries include demonstrating that maternal depression can influence early brain activity and stress responses of infants and children, the detection of autism symptoms in infants, empirical validation of autistic regression, and elucidation of the nature of early brain dysfunction in autism. (wikipedia.org)
  • Georg Lukacs is undoubtedly a major influence in the emergence of critical social and cultural theory and a key inspiration for what has been termed Western Marxism. (cuny.edu)
  • download constructing usable web menus with the analysis of Mediterranean spite identities, we include the objective and Antifreeze transfer of two actual time years, quality influence and content mechanism, in doing surfactant megacities in compensatory and daily features. (prigsbee.com)
  • service
  • Beneath the Helmet: From High School to the Home Front is a 2014 documentary film which explores the personal experiences of five Israeli high school graduates who are recruited to serve in the army paratrooper brigade for their compulsory military service. (wikipedia.org)
  • He received his doctorate in 1916, while on leave from military service during World War I, and earned the right to teach ( Habilitation ) in Berlin in 1921. (encyclopedia.com)
  • body
  • Gavin Eugene Long, who killed three police officers and injured three others in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, on July 17, 2016, believed in a number of anti-government movements and conspiracy theories, and was a member of a group dedicated to helping people suffering from "remote brain experimentation, remote neural monitoring of an entire human's body. (wikipedia.org)
  • As a member of the new scientific body, Matthew Fontaine Maury, USN was one of those who attended the first 1848 meeting. (wikipedia.org)
  • people
  • The experiences of people who describe themselves as undergoing electronic harassment using esoteric technology, and who call themselves "Targeted Individuals" ("T.I.") vary, but include hearing voices in their heads calling them by name, often mocking them or others around them, as well as physical sensations like burning. (wikipedia.org)
  • The number of people claiming to be illegally zapped by microwave weaponry and harassed by undercover government thugs is shocking, as America's march toward a complete military takeover and martial law is getting closer and closer. (indymedia.org)
  • taught
  • The course is taught by Middle East experts, including Professor Alan Dershowitz, Sir Martin Gilbert, Professor Bernard Lewis, Ambassador Dore Gold, Fern Oppenheim and Ambassador Danny Ayalon. (wikipedia.org)
  • known
  • Similarly, in addition to military and civil engineering, the fields then known as the mechanic arts became incorporated into engineering. (wikipedia.org)
  • Examples
  • Examples of such conditions include prisons, concentration camps, slave-labor camps. (experts.com)
  • Notable examples of the obsolete usage which have survived to the present day are military engineering corps, e.g., the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. (wikipedia.org)
  • studies
  • These were all trans-disciplinary writers who spanned the humanities and social studies. (cuny.edu)
  • scientific
  • He wrote about his findings in what was regarded as the first scientific paper on sports psychology, titled "The Dynamogenic Factors in Pacemaking and Competition", which was published in 1898, in the American Journal of Psychology. (wikipedia.org)
  • Technological advancement has always been driven by the need to solve real-world problems, whether social or scientific. (microsoft.com)
  • media
  • Jerusalem U's educational programs are distributed via the internet, social media, television, grassroots campaigns, live events and educational partnerships. (wikipedia.org)
  • Social media have massively democratized the production and distribution of information, and as such are impacting virtually every aspect of our world, from politics and the economy to news and even crisis management. (microsoft.com)
  • program
  • Why is the world's largest organization of psychologists so aggressively promoting a new, massive and untested military program? (truth-out.org)
  • philosophy
  • In 2012 the philosophy professor Justin Smith was hired to teach in Paris, but he discovered quickly that he would have difficulty living in the City of Light on his new salary. (newenglishreview.org)
  • closer
  • An anti-fascist, Claudian enlisted with the Romanian Social Democratic Party during the interwar, moving closer to the anti-communist center by the late 1940s, and became that faction's main theoretician. (wikipedia.org)
  • School
  • Initially, Claudian worked as a teacher of French at Bucharest schools, moving to Iași in 1922 to take up a position at the Military High School. (wikipedia.org)
  • college
  • The early years of sport psychology were also highlighted by the formation of the Deutsche Hochschule für Leibesübungen (College of Physical Education) by Robert Werner Schulte in 1920. (wikipedia.org)
  • Crossing the Line: The Intifada Comes to Campus explores the phenomenon of anti-Israel and anti-Semitic activism on college campuses across North America. (wikipedia.org)
  • Our analysis adds to the overwhelming evidence that abstinence-only education does not reduce teen pregnancy rates," said coauthor Kathrin Stanger-Hall, assistant professor of biological sciences at UGA's Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. (issuu.com)
  • programs
  • Programs feature world-class educators, experts and Hollywood personalities including Emeritus Chief Rabbi Lord Jonathan Sacks, Professor Alan Dershowitz, Dr. Tal Ben-Shahar, TV actor Mayim Bialik, Sir Martin Gilbert, Elliott Gould and others. (wikipedia.org)
  • Life
  • These issues are created or exacerbated by a wide range of features characteristic of military life, such as separation from family, frequent relocations and, especially, deployment to combat zones with ongoing threats of injury and death and exposure to acts of unspeakable violence. (truth-out.org)
  • early
  • The first sports psychology laboratory was founded by Dr. Carl Diem in Berlin, in the early 1920s. (wikipedia.org)
  • Early non-Internet slang use of "trolling" can be found in the military: by 1972 the term "trolling for MiGs" was documented in use by US Navy pilots in Vietnam. (wikipedia.org)
  • vary
  • Since & can process again about psychology they vary, we do made by initial fields that make functionally in hemodynamics of their browser, version of techniques, clarification, and black-hole. (realtoreel.com)
  • role
  • The advancement of sports psychology was more deliberate in the Soviet Union and the Eastern countries, due to the creation of sports institutes where sports psychologists played an important role. (wikipedia.org)
  • At the outset, we want to be clear that we are not questioning the valuable role that talented and dedicated psychologists play in the military, nor certainly the importance of providing our soldiers and veterans with the best care possible. (truth-out.org)
  • construction
  • Later, as the design of civilian structures, such as bridges and buildings, matured as a technical discipline, the term civil engineering entered the lexicon as a way to distinguish between those specializing in the construction of such non-military projects and those involved in the discipline of military engineering. (wikipedia.org)
  • term
  • The term engineering is derived from the word engineer, which itself dates back to 1390 when an engine'er (literally, one who operates an engine) referred to "a constructor of military engines. (wikipedia.org)