Laboratory Manual of Psychology: Volume Two of a Series of Text-books Designed to Introduce the Student to the Methods and Principles of Scientific Psychology, Volume 2

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C. Scribner's Sons, 1907 - Psychophysiology - 127 pages
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Page 7 - In answer to the first question, it may be said that there...
Page 106 - ... use of a stimulus to distract the attention may have any of three different results. It may, in the first place, be apparently completely ignored; or, in the second place, it may reinforce the attention; or, lastly, it may divert the attention to the distraction. Distraction is, accordingly, not 1 Darlington and Talbot, ' A study of certain methods of distracting the attention,
Page 8 - The untrained observer has variations in excessive degree because he is easily distracted. He does not know how to give himself up to the observation of what is offered; he begins to speculate about his errors.
Page 112 - Vividness is due to a variety of causes. In some cases it is closely associated with intensity of sensory impressions.
Page v - THE use of laboratory exercises in the teaching of psychology is a matter regarding which there is ^ the widest divergence of opinion and practice in r* American institutions.
Page 110 - In the report consider the advantages and disadvantages of using nonsense syllables in experiments on memory.

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