behavioristic


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Related to behavioristic: behavioristic psychology
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Synonyms for behavioristic

of or relating to behaviorism

References in periodicals archive ?
While Anders' distinctions are valuable conceptual tools, his definition of pedagogy seems to be focused on behavioristic and cognitivistic pedagogical perspectives.
However, while a behavioristic explanation covers most aspects of selective stealing behavior in dogs, a set of research studies conducted by cognitive scientists suggest that there may be a bit more going on here.
Furthermore, behavior cannot be independent of an organism's history, and any behavioristic model must take an organism's previous experiences into account.
In Stevenson's behavioristic account, meaning is treated in terms of reaction (cognitive or emotive), which empties the emotive meaning from any cognitive dimension.
Also, while ethics is associated with behavioristic group integrity, morality is associated with individualistic dignity.
Happenings were clearly tied to John Dewey's notion of "art as experience." But as I have argued elsewhere, the behavioristic "naturalism" of method acting was also conceptually key, and this behaviorist modality arguably forms a repressed critical kernel of the Fluxus "experience." (7) In suggesting this role for behaviorism in these early, ephemeral time-based works I am also suggesting that the redo (as reenactment) was built into performance at its core.
Skinner's Walden Two (1948), a blueprint for an enlightened community based on behavioristic principles which proved remarkably difficult to put into practice.
* The Psychology Issue: Behavioristic psychology and humanistic psychology.
"The role of expectations in an adaptive or behavioristic model," In: Bowman, M.
Some of the suggestions are behavioristic, such as giving frequent positive feedback and reinforcement when students experience success.
In particular, it can serve to correct a tendency among Wittgenstein's followers to treat the mental in behavioristic terms.
The Behavioristic Theory in psychology and the Descriptive School in linguistics explain learning as a behavioral change conditioned by stimuli or reinforcers (Skinner, 1957).
She evokes the tools we need from history (often neglected in treatments of the vows), explains with greater clarity than I have encountered elsewhere the dysfunctional divergence between the two forms of "communio theology" that have developed in the wake of Vatican II, and helpfully highlights the role of psychological and moral development in the achievement of genuine religious obedience (very often neglected in static and behavioristic treatments of religious obedience).
If suckerdom is to be explained, it must be in behavioristic terms: The contribution was made out of solidarity with one's community, by a wish to look honest and not be despised as a free rider, or by decency proper.