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AP Psychology Journal. February 1, 2014. Today’s Lesson 2/6. Journal prompt: Babbling Video: Language Do all vocabulary Chapters 9 & 10. AP Psychology 2/6 . 2.1 Explain the process of language acquisition. . P. 385-386 When is the receptive period of language?

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ap psychology journal

AP Psychology Journal

February 1, 2014

today s lesson 2 6
Today’s Lesson 2/6
  • Journal prompt: Babbling
  • Video: Language
  • Do all vocabulary Chapters 9 & 10
ap psychology 2 6
AP Psychology 2/6
  • 2.1 Explain the process of language acquisition.
  • P. 385-386
  • When is the receptive period of language?
  • What are the five milestones in productive language development in the first 24 months?
  • A baby’s babbling changes at about age 10 months. Why?
  • Babbling
  • language acquisition
today s lesson 2 11
Today’s lesson 2/11
  • Journal prompt: Language and the Brain
  • Notes: Language
  • Handouts: True/False Chapter 9; Doublespeak

When people view blocks of equally different colors, they perceive those with different names to be different.

journal prompt 2 11 2014
Journal prompt 2/11/2014

2.3 Identify the brain structures associated with language.

p. 389-390

What are the five stages and locations in the brain involved when you read aloud?

today s lesson 2 13
Today’s lesson 2/13
  • Journal prompt: Linguistic relativity
  • Finish language notes.
  • Animal language? Kanzi talks to reporters
  • True/ False Chapter 9 Thinking and Language
  • Next class: Chapter 10 Intelligence
    • Read before class Monday.

EXAM: TUESDAY 2/18 Chapters 9 and 10 (Yes!)

  • Review sheet (not a graded assignment)
  • Have chapters 9 and 10 vocabulary ready for the test.
  • Journal entries will be a later grade.
journal prompt 2 13 14
Journal prompt 2/13/14

1.2 Discuss the relationship between language and thought.

The hypothesis of linguistic determinism is generally considered to be false, because there is no proof language causes thought. However, evidence supporting the “softer” theory of linguistic relativityis found in correlative studies.

  • linguistic relativity
  • Prompt: p. 166

Consider that some languages force children to organize their worlds on the basis of gender. The English language uses the pronouns he and she, while the Spanish language classifies objects as male and female (el libro, la mesa).

What are some examples of words in English that could lead to gender-stereotyped thinking?

february 17 2014
February 17, 2014
  • Journal prompt: Intelligence test
  • Power point notes Chapter 10
  • TEST TOMORROW Chapters 9 & 10
february 18 2014
February 18, 2014
  • Journal Prompt: Testing
  • EXAM TODAY
  • Checking for vocabulary chapters 9 & 10
  • Begin Motivation chapter 11
journal prompt 2 18 2014
Journal prompt 2/18/2014
  • 2.1 Discuss the history of intelligence testing, including historical use and misuse in the context of fairness

Evaluate the intelligence test you took yesterday according to test construction standards of

reliability and validity.

P. 421

today s lesson february 20 2014
Today’s lesson February 20, 2014
  • Journal prompt: Anticipatory drooling
  • Maslow’s hierarchy
  • Hunger Research: Group activity
journal prompt 2 18 20141
Journal Prompt 2/18/2014
  • 1.1 Explain biologically based theories of motivation
  • 1.2 Explain cognitively based theories of motivation

You are traveling and have not eaten anything in eight hours. As your long awaited favorite dish is placed in front of you, your mouth waters. Even imagining this may set your mouth watering. What triggers this anticipatory drooling?

Image source: http://noypirecipe.blogspot.com/2011/05/pinoy-chicken-fried-steak.html

maslow s hierarchy of needs
Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs

p. 447

  • begins at the base with physiological needs that must first be satisfied
  • then higher-level safety needs become active
  • then psychological needs become active

Self-actualization needs

Need to live up to one’s

fullest and unique potential

Esteem needs

Need for self-esteem,

achievement, competence,

and independence; need for

recognition and respect from others

Belongingness and love needs

Need to love and be loved, to belong

and be accepted; need to avoid

loneliness and alienation

Safety needs

Need to feel that the world is organized and

predictable; need to feel safe, secure, and stable

Physiological needs

Need to satisfy hunger and thirst

today s lesson 2 24 2014
Today’s Lesson 2/24/2014
  • Journal prompt: Teen pregnancy
  • Discovering psychology video: Motivation
  • Book assignment:
    • Create a two page handwritten outline of pages 465-469 Sexual motivation.
ap psychology journal prompt
AP Psychology Journal Prompt
  • 2.2 Students are able to discuss sexual behavior and orientation,

p. 469-470

What do you think would be an effective strategy for reducing teen pregnancy?

ap psychology 2 26
AP Psychology 2/26
  • Journal prompt: Affiliation needs
  • Notes on Motivation
  • Psych Sim HOMEWORK: Emotions; Fat Rat, Catching a Liar
  • Coming up:
    • Exam 3/6 Chapters 11 and 12
    • Peer-reviewed journal 3/6
    • Vocabulary 11 & 12 due 3/6
    • Art Activity 2/28
ap psychology journal1
AP Psychology Journal
  • P. 478-481

Prompt:

  • What area of our brain has increased activity in response to the pain of ostracism?
  • How might the
    • evolutionary perspective,
    • drive-reduction theory, and
    • arousal theory explain our affiliation needs?

2.4 Discuss other ways in which humans and non-human animals are motivated.

perspectives on motivation
Perspectives on Motivation

Four perspectives used to explain motivation include the following:

Instinct Theory (replaced by the evolutionary perspective)

Drive-Reduction Theory

Arousal Theory

Hierarchy of Motives

motivation

Drive-reducing

behaviors

(eating, drinking)

Need

(e.g., for

food, water)

Drive

(hunger, thirst)

Motivation
  • Drive-Reduction Theory
    • the idea that a physiological need creates an aroused tension state (a drive) that motivates an organism to satisfy the need
optimum arousal
Optimum Arousal

Human motivation aims to seek optimum levels of arousal, not to eliminate it. Young monkeys and children are known to explore the environment in the absence of a need-based drive.

Harlow Primate Laboratory, University of Wisconsin

Randy Faris/ Corbis

today s lesson 2 28
Today’s Lesson 2/28
  • Journal prompt: The brain’s shortcut for emotions
  • Theories of Emotion Notes from power point.
  • Activity: Maslow’s hierarchy/ Emotional dimensions

Create a poster demonstrating 1) your own “hierarchy of needs”(p.447) 2) a grid demonstrating the two dimensions of emotions inferred from a televised or written story (p.515). Daily grade.

journal prompt 2 28
Journal prompt 2/28
  • 1.1 Explain the biological and cognitive components of emotion

p. 506 What is the brains shortcut for emotions?

While on a hike through the woods, you jump in fear at the sound of rustling brushes. When you realize it was just the wind, you chuckle at your fear.

How would Lazarus’ theory about dual processing dual processing of emotions explain your emotional reactions?

physiological differences
Physiological Differences

Physical responses, like finger temperature and movement of facial muscles, change during fear, rage, and joy.

The amygdala shows differences in activation during the emotions of anger and rage. Activity of the left hemisphere (happy) is different from the right (depressed) for emotions.

today s lesson
Today’s Lesson
  • Journal prompt: Stress
  • Notes
    • Chapter 11 hunger
    • Chapter 12 stress
  • Next class: Exam on Chapters 11 & 12 Multiple choice with one FRQ (Free Response Question)
  • Journal rubric
journal prompt 3 4 2014
Journal Prompt 3/4/2014
  • 1.3 Explain physiological and psychological consequences for health.

Journal prompts:

  • P. 532 What health conditions are “Type A” personalities more prone to suffer?
  • P. 535 Why are people with the highest life stress scores the most vulnerable to the cold virus?