Ivan Pavlov


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Synonyms for Ivan Pavlov

Russian physiologist who observed conditioned salivary responses in dogs (1849-1936)

References in periodicals archive ?
Vera Pavlova's father was Ivan Pavlov, so that must have conferred some advantage.
Ivan Pavlov, in Bequest to Academic Youth (1936) said:
The term "conditioned response" was used by a Russian scientist named Ivan Pavlov. Simply stated, Pavlov discovered dogs that had been exposed to a ringing bell when they were fed soon started salivating when they heard a bell--even if they weren't fed.
Much of his philosophy on human behavior, and that of other motivational speakers, is based on the famous experiment by the Russian physiologist Ivan Pavlov, who studied dogs' digestion and how they salivated for food with a stimulus.
The declaration was handed to the Head of the Embassy's political department, Ivan Pavlov, who came out to meet with the demonstrators.
Lee; 5 France; 6 Painting; 7 The 2000 Guineas; 8 The Vistula; 9 Ivan Pavlov; 10 Soul On The Street.
He was called Ivan Pavlov and his research involved a group of dogs, not just one.
It also has new biographical material on William James, Sigmund Freud, Herbert Spencer, James McKeen Cattell, Alfred Binet, Henry Goddard, Ivan Pavlov, John B.
In science, in which country was the psychologist Ivan Pavlov born?
German psychologist Hermann Ebbinghaus identified the 'learning curve," and Russian physiologist Ivan Pavlov famously trained animals to respond to certain stimuli in what he called "classical conditioning." But when it came to describing how learning actually happens, scientists were stymied.
The first edition, reviewed in the March 2008 issue of this journal by Owen Gingerich, focused on eight figures: Arie Leegwater on Charles Coulson, Jitse van der Meer on Theodosius Dobzhansky, James Moore on Ronald Fisher, Peter Bowler on Julian Huxley, Richard Beyler on Pascual Jordan, Torsten Ruting on Ivan Pavlov, Edward Davis on Michael Pupin, and Mark Stoll on Edward Wilson.
The true believers--colleagues of Rees and Chisholm--first seized upon Russian Ivan Pavlov's "classic conditioning." They followed that up with German psychologist Kurt Lewin's "group dynamics," Russian neuropsychologist Alexander Luria's "disorganization of behavior," and U.S.
As hypnosis became popularized in the latter half of the [19.sup.th]) and early [20.sup.th] centuries, greats such as Sigmund Freud, Ivan Pavlov, Pierre Marie Felix Janet, and Jean-Martin Charcot, used and worked at defining the phenomenon of hypnosis.