Laboratory Manual of Psychology Volume 2

Laboratory Manual of Psychology Volume 2

by Charles Hubbard Judd
     
 

Unlike some other reproductions of classic texts (1) We have not used OCR(Optical Character Recognition), as this leads to bad quality books with introduced typos. (2) In books where there are images such as portraits, maps, sketches etc We have endeavoured to keep the quality of these images, so they represent accurately the original artefact. Although occasionally…  See more details below

Overview

Unlike some other reproductions of classic texts (1) We have not used OCR(Optical Character Recognition), as this leads to bad quality books with introduced typos. (2) In books where there are images such as portraits, maps, sketches etc We have endeavoured to keep the quality of these images, so they represent accurately the original artefact. Although occasionally there may be certain imperfections with these old texts, we feel they deserve to be made available for future generations to enjoy.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781290467810
Publisher:
HardPress Publishing
Publication date:
08/01/2012
Pages:
156
Product dimensions:
6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.33(d)

Read an Excerpt


and it also relieves the tendency to fatigue, which is a serious complication when it appears on the part of the person whose experience is being tested. For convenience in discussions and records, the person who conducts the objective side of the experiment should always be designated as the experimenter. The person whose experience is being examined is variously designated as observer, reactor, or subject. In the exercises of this course, a regular order of presentation will be followed. Under five general heads, the successive steps of preparation, experimentation, and elaboration of results will be outlined. First, brief introductory remarks will be given,, which will indicate to the student the general relations of the problems to be investigated. It is important that the student take up every investigation with a full knowledge of the meaning of the problem, otherwise his experimentation is likely to become a purely formal routine. Second, some description will be given of the method to be followed in working out the problem. In this part of the exercise little, if any, reference will be made to apparatus, although apparatus is often required. The omission of any descriptionof apparatus is due to the fact that the general method is capable of adaptation, in most cases, to a variety of mechanical accessories, and the mechanical details can very properly be left to be demonstrated at the beginning of the experiment, or they can even be left to the student's own ingenuity. Third, the exercise proper will conclude with certain questions which are intended to suggest to the student some of the lines along which he may utilize his results for psychological generalization, or forthe formulation of new problems. It is especially important in this connection that the stu...

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