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Classics in the History of Psychology

Classics in the History of Psychology

http://psychclassics.yorku.ca/

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Exploring psychology: Activity 1: Using the timeline This activity requires you to use the EPoCH timeline to find the answers to the questions listed below. Remember that as well as scrolling from left to right (i.e. backwards and forwards in time) you can also scroll up and down the timeline – revealing the full listing of psychologists and researchers included in the EPoCH resource. Hint: The EPoCH resource presents information about individual researchers, their contexts and methods as well as details about psychological topics and perspectives. Each of these aspects can be accessed by clicking on the named icons.

Aristotle: Logic Aristotelian logic, after a great and early triumph, consolidated its position of influence to rule over the philosophical world throughout the Middle Ages up until the 19th Century. All that changed in a hurry when modern logicians embraced a new kind of mathematical logic and pushed out what they regarded as the antiquated and clunky method of syllogisms. Although Aristotle’s very rich and expansive account of logic differs in key ways from modern approaches, it is more than a historical curiosity. Classics in the History of Psychology Classics in the History of Psychology An internet resource developed by Christopher D. Green York University, Toronto, Ontario ISSN 1492-3713

Die Like An Egyptian -A study of the ancient Egyptian afterlife incorporating the multiple intelligences Welcome to ancient Egypt! For the next few weeks, you will be studying the culture and beliefs of the ancients. You will be simulating an Egyptian mummification as well as exploring different topics related to the Egyptians' belief in the afterlife. In addition, you will be required to complete three projects of your choice using the Internet. Your grade will be based on a rubric .

Free Books : Download & Streaming : Ebook and Texts Archive : Internet Archive collection eye The American Libraries collection includes material contributed from across the United States. Institutions range from the Library of Congress to many local public libraries. As a whole, this collection of material brings holdings that cover many facets of American life and scholarship into the public domain. History of Abnormal Psychology As far as historians can ascertain, Paleolithic people saw no distinction between medicine, magic, and religion.Archeologists have uncovered skulls with holes drilled in them dating back as far as 8,000 B.C.Researchers have determined that, for some, bone healed near these holes indicating that the procedure may have been surgical and that the person survived. Many theories have been developed as a means to explain the purpose behind this surgery, called trephining.Some anthropologists theorize that the holes may have been drilled into the skull as a means of releasing “evil spirits” that were trapped inside the head causing abnormal behavior.Other anthropologists believe that trephining was used to treat medical problems (e.g., removal of a tumor).However, the true purpose for trephining during the Stone Age remains unknown.Trephining continues to be practiced today among certain African tribes for the relief of head wounds.

Guide to Philosophy on the Internet (Suber) Welcome to my collection of online philosophy resources. If you are stuck in a frame, click here to escape. If you are a frequent visitor, press reload or refresh on occasion to be sure that you are viewing the most recent version of the page, not the version cached on your hard drive from your last visit.

Password psychology - Wikipedia In order for a password to work successfully and provide security to its user it must be kept secret and un-guessable; this also requires the user to memorize their password. The psychology behind choosing a password is a unique balance between memorization, security and convenience. Password security involves many psychological and social issues including; whether or not to share a password, the feeling of security, and the eventual choice of whether or not to change a password. Passwords may also be reflective of personality. Those who are more uptight or security-oriented may choose longer or more complicated passwords. Those who are lax or who feel more secure in their everyday lives may never change their password.[1] The most common password is Password1, which may point to convenience over security as the main concern for internet users.[2]

42 Amazing Resources for Inspirational Typography There are many theories to what constitutes good typography, its not as simple as choosing an appropriate font and setting it in the style of a particular project, that would be too easy. Theories and tutorials are one thing, putting typography into perfect practice is another, and is perhaps the hardest part of any design. Every designer you ask will give you a different answer to what constitutes good type, where is the benchmark? Below you will find the best typography sites, rich full of inspiration, tutorials, theories, free fonts, good practices… everything you could possibly need related to typography. Typographica Wikipedia: links to free ebooks This page lists places where you can find free eBooks. It includes links to sites which allow online reading, and sites which provide downloads. Be sure to check E-book stores that also include some free eBooks.

The History of Psychology This is an e-text about the historical and philosophical background of Psychology. It was originally written for the benefit of my students at Shippensburg University, but I hope that it helps anyone with an intellectual interest in the field. The material is original and copyrighted by myself, and any distribution must be accompanied by my name and the copyright information. For personal educational use, it is free to one and all. PDF versions of the text were created by Diana Wieser: EMT - Texts Below is a full list of the texts available on this site, arranged chronologically by author. To download the texts themselves, click on the author's name. (Selecting the author from the drop-down menu on the right has the same effect.)

Søren Kierkegaard (Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy) 1. Kierkegaard’s Life Kierkegaard led a somewhat uneventful life. He rarely left his hometown of Copenhagen, and travelled abroad only five times—four times to Berlin and once to Sweden.

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