psychomotor

(redirected from psychomotor domain)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical.
Related to psychomotor domain: affective domain, psychomotor skills

psychomotor

[¦sī·kə′mōd·ər]
(psychology)
Pertaining to both mental and motor activity.
References in periodicals archive ?
On day 2, psychomotor domain was addressed by the students performing biochemistry tests relating to nephrotic syndrome such as demonstration of proteins in urine.
While the cognitive domain deals with knowledge and the psychomotor domain deals with skills, the affective domain deals with attitude.
Despite that few objectives in the literature focus on the psychomotor domain, it is important to consider the value of the psychomotor domain in healthcare education.
The group specified the basic design of educational objectives but could not devise the comprehensive objectives of the psychomotor domain as they had done for the cognitive and affective domains.
In terms of psychomotor domain, the highest level of implementation on demonstrating safe medication administration was practicing the right approach (3.
In the psychomotor domain, they perform fine and gross motor skills by completing physical tasks like welding, constructing a structure, and manipulating a mouse/pointing device.
The use of CAM is more realistic, holistic and able to assess the overall student's performances on the cognitive, affective and psychomotor domains as required by the National Education Philosophy.
Soldier skill manuals and ARTEP manuals are good tools for the basic psychomotor level training required to establish a foundation, but we must get beyond the psychomotor domain in order to achieve adaptability.
From this, we can see that the psychomotor domain is not only about manual or kinaesthetic skills like tool use or sports.
The psychomotor domain is also considered in its role as a vehicle for manifesting moral behavior that can be also be used as part of a model for more holistic development.
If testing the affective or psychomotor domain, the Table is the same, except the cognitive levels would be replaced by the levels of the affective or psychomotor domain.
The psychomotor domain includes motor skill acquisition.