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Experimental Psychology: A Manual of Laboratory Practice
Edward Bradford Titchener
No preview available - 2012
2-group after-image Amer angle apparatus association attention Aubert beats binocular binocular vision blue clangs cold colour consciousness coumarine course curve diagram difference-tone direction disc distance Ebbinghaus experiment experimental experimental psychology eye-movement figure finger fixation fork fusion give given grey Helmholtz Hering's Hermann's Hdbch horizontal illusion Instructor instrument intensity introspection Journ judgment Kiilpe kymograph laboratory letters lines of regard Lipps localisation ment mental psychology method metronome mixture monocular movement nearer Note object observer octave olfactometer Optik Outlines paper perception Philos Phys Physiol plane position pressure pseudoscope Psych psychology question reaction retina reversible perspective rhythm Sanford scent screen sensation Slide smell sound space perception spot stereoscope stimulus student Studien Stumpf surface taste temperature theory tion tone tube vanilline vertical vision visual Wheatstone Wundt Zeits
Page 208 - Whenever my introspective glance succeeds in turning round quickly enough to catch one of these manifestations of spontaneity in the act, all it can ever feel distinctly is some bodily process, for the most part taking place within the head.
Page 208 - In the first place, the acts of attending, assenting, negating, making an effort, are felt as movements of something in the head. In many cases it is possible to describe these movements quite exactly. In attending to either an idea or a sensation belonging to a particular sense-sphere, the movement is the adjustment of the sense-organ, felt as it occurs.
Page 430 - PSYCHOLOGY, DESCRIPTIVE AND EXPLANATORY; a Treatise of the Phenomena, Laws, and Development of Human Mental Life. 8vo., 21s. PRIMER OF PSYCHOLOGY. Cr. 8vo., 5s. 6rf. Lewes. — THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY, from Thales to Comte. By GEORGE HENRY LEWES. 2 vols. 8vo., 32s.
Page 390 - Dim, certainly not comparable to the actual scene. I have to think separately of the several things on the table to bring them clearly before the mind's eye, and when I think of some things the others fade away in confusion.
Page 208 - In reasoning, I find that I am apt to have a kind of vaguely localized diagram in my mind, with the various fractional objects of the thought disposed at particular points thereof; and the oscillations of my attention from one of them to another are most distinctly felt as alternations of direction in movements occurring inside the head.
Page 390 - I am very rarely able to recall any object whatever with any sort of distinctness. Very occasionally an object or image will recall itself, but even then it is more like a generalized image than an individual one.
Page 390 - I can see my breakfast table or any equally familiar thing with my mind's eye quite as well in all particulars as I can do if the reality is before me.
Page 77 - Twelfth, or third partial tone of the note ф, and let its sound die away while you are listening to it attentively. The note b'\> on the piano will appear really not to die away, ^ but to keep on sounding, even when its string is damped by removing the finger from the digital, because the ear unconsciously passes from the tone of the piano to the partial tone of the same pitch produced by the singer, and takes the latter for a continuation of the former. But when the finger...
Page 387 - Many persons, especially women and intelligent children, take pleasure in introspection, and strive their very best to explain their mental processes.