PSYCHOLOGY
AN EXPLORATION
Second Edition
CHAPTER
10
social psychology
Psychology: An Exploration, Second Edition
Saundra K. Ciccarelli J. Noland White
why study social psychology?
If people lived in total isolation from other people, there
would be no rea
PSYCHOLOGY
AN EXPLORATION
Second Edition
CHAPTER
11
theories of
personality and
intelligence
Psychology: An Exploration, Second Edition
Saundra K. Ciccarelli J. Noland White
why study personality?
Personality is the sum total of who you areyour
attitudes
PSYCHOLOGY
AN EXPLORATION
Second Edition
CHAPTER
13
psychological
therapies
Psychology: An Exploration, Second Edition
Saundra K. Ciccarelli J. Noland White
why study therapies for psychological disorders?
There are almost as many therapy methods as there
Mercyllia Harmon
November 30, 2015
PSY 1020
Chapter 10 Extra Credit
Conformity:
This is the Solomon Asch Study done in 1951. Conformity is when a behavior (answer) is
changed because others act or picked an answer just because others picked it. In the stu
Chapter 4 Arguments
Argument (Inductive
Generaliz
1.
ation)
(General)
Statistical
Syllogism
Fallacy
2. Ad
Hominem
3. Ad
Populum
4. Appeal
to
Authority
5.
Argument
by
Analogy
6.
Slippery
Slope
7.
Sampling
a. To
o
clo
se
to
50/
50
b. Evi
den
ce
tha
t
sug
ge
PHI 1100 Some Points about Arguments Nicholson
Def. 1: An argument is a chain of reasoning consisting of one or more premises and a
conclusion.
Def. 2: A premise is a statement of evidence.
Def. 3: A conclusion is any statement for which evidence has been
PHI 1100 Relativism Nicholson
Moral relativism is the view that moral truth depends upon, or is relative to, cultural preference.
According to moral relativists, whatever a culture claims is right or wrong actually is right or
wrong. The moral relativist
Adam Smiths invisible hand doctrine:
According to Smith, when people pursue their own self-interest, the general public will benefit,
as if their interests were guided by an invisible hand toward the public good. (If you act
egoistically, you will get a u
Question 1:
Hobbes notion of goodness and how it should be distinguished from other philosophers
Goodness is the nature of character that qualifies the owner for endorsement or just broad
quality perceived in behavior. As indicated by Hobbes, he is attemp
Chapter 6, p. 205-215
Homework:
6.8 (p. 215) #1, 4, 6, 9, 11, 13, 16, 18, 20
Homework 6.8 1.) a
b
a&b
T
T
T
T
F
F
F
T
F
F
F
F Valid 4.) p
q
p -> q
~p
T
T
T
T
T
F
F
T
F
T
T
F
F
F
T
F Valid 6.) p
q
r p-> q
q->r
T
T
T
T
T
T
T
F
T
F
T
F
T
F
T
T
F
F
F
T
F
T
T
Homework 6.8
1.) a
b
a&b
T
T
T
T
F
F
F
T
F
F
F
F
Valid
4.) p
T
T
F
F
Valid
q
T
F
T
F
p -> q
T
F
T
T
6.) p
T
T
T
T
F
F
F
F
Valid
q
T
T
F
F
T
T
F
F
r
T
F
T
F
T
F
T
F
9.) x
T
T
T
T
F
F
F
F
Valid
y
T
T
F
F
T
T
F
F
z
T
F
T
F
T
F
T
F
p-> q
T
T
F
F
T
T
T
T
x->y
Constants
g = 9.8 m/s2
Chapter -5
W = F Cos x
W Fr cos
K Trans
Wnc K U E mech
1 2
1
mv
U grav mgy
U elastic kx 2
2
2
( K i U i ) Wnc ( K f U f )
If Wnc 0, K U 0
Pav
E
t
Chapter 6
p mv
Ki Ui K f U f
P Fv cos
p Ft
If
F
ext 0,
pi p f
I = F t = p
Perfect
PHY 2130 (Reed) Hour Exam 1
Page 1 of 4
Hour Exam 1, PHY 2130 Winter 2015
FORM A
Name (for your information only) _
Take this Exam packet with you. Only turn in the Scantron Sheet & Problem Sheet
During Exam:
Closed book, closed notes, no talking, no cel
Answers to the Textbook Exercises for Chapter 11
Please note: these answers are for the questions that were not answered in Appendix B
of The Power of Critical Thinking, Canadian edition.
Exercise 11-1
1. A moral theory is an attempt to explain what makes
Answers to the Textbook Exercises for Chapter 2
Please note: these answers are for the questions that were not answered in Appendix B
of The Power of Critical Thinking, Canadian edition.
Exercise 2-1
4. Stereotyping is drawing conclusions about people wit
Answers to the Textbook Exercises for Chapter 1
Please note: these answers are for the questions that were not answered in Appendix B
of The Power of Critical Thinking, Canadian edition.
Exercise 1-1
3. Critical thinking is systematic because it involves
Answers to the Textbook Exercises for Chapter 4
Please note: these answers are for the questions that were not answered in Appendix B
of The Power of Critical Thinking, Canadian edition.
Exercise 4-1
6. In general, we should doubt it.
12. Its reasonable t
Philosophy 2340
Symbolic Logic
Language, Proof, and Logic
Notes on Chapters 5 and 6
Now we return to doing proofs. Last time we did proofs, we had only the =Intro, =Elim, and Reit rules.
Now, however, we have added three logical connectives to our arsenal
Philosophy 2340
Symbolic Logic
Notes on Barwise and Etchemendy,
Language, Proof, and Logic, Chapter 7
Curtis Brown
(Note: symbols will not display correctly unless you have the Lucida Sans Unicode font installed.)
Conditionals and Biconditionals: and
Cha
Philosophy 2340
Symbolic Logic
Barwise and Etchemendy, Language, Proof, and Logic
Notes on Chapter 4 (Fun with Truth Tables)
Relations between a number of general concepts and ways to construct precise (but incomplete)
analogs using truth tables. The trut
Chapter 6: Formal Proofs and Boolean Logic
The Fitch program, like the system F, uses introduction and elimination rules. The ones weve
seen so far deal with the logical symbol =. The next group of rules deals with the Boolean connectives
, , and .
6.1 C
Philosophy 2340
Symbolic Logic I
Notes on Barwise and Etchemendy,
Language, Proof, and Logic, Chapter 9
With Chapter 9, we move from (mainly) propositional logic to predicate logic. We will need to extend and
complicate our language.
1. Primitive Symbols
Schedule of Readings and Homework Assignments
2
PHI/LIN 1850 and 1860 (Honors)
"Introduction to Symbolic Logic"
Wayne St. University, Winter 2015
Prof. Eric Hiddleston
Problem sets are assigned on Wednesday, and due by the beginning of
the next class peri