physiological psychology


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physiological psychology

[‚fiz·ē·ə′läj·ə·kəl sī′käl·ə·jē]
(psychology)
The study of the physiological mechanisms or correlates of behavior.
References in periodicals archive ?
Piper, who found a convergence between Cabanis' physiological psychology and the pantheistic materialism of the poet's early years.
One of the best examples of this ideal of vigour, its importance for Empfindsamkeit and its underpinning in eighteenth-century neurophysiological theories is Friedrich Leopold Stolberg's essay 'Uber die Fulle des Herzens' of 1777, a good illustration of how the Sturm und Drang's physiological psychology and its ideal of manly energy informed and overlapped with a particular conception of sensibility in eighteenth-century Germany.
He has many years of experience in the physiological psychology field where he conducted research and was awarded numerous grants in the scientific arena.
Physiological Psychology and Lifespan Development were each offered by 90.
He attended Northeastern University, majoring in physiological psychology.
Austin draws upon her extensive understanding of nineteenth-century physiological psychology to describe how a physical understanding of nostalgia helps us comprehend the depathologization of the term and its subsequent incorporation into our aesthetic vocabulary.
This is the first volume co-authored by these two scholars, professors at Fuller Theological Seminary: Murphy of philosophical theology and Brown of physiological psychology.
14 Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology: Comparative and Physiological Psychology 1949 536 1.
The relation between fear induced by novel stimulation and exploratory behavior Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology, 48, 254-260.

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