In the first part of this lecture from Tom Foulsham, you will learn what facial recognition is and how facial inversion can impair our ability to recognise familiar faces. This lecture is taken from the "Cognitive Psychology I" module which covers major areas of cognitive psychology as defined by the British Psychological Society, such as visual and auditory perception, and visual cognition. To watch part two of this lecture go to: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=09UJ7GIm2b4 If you are interested in studying with our Department of Psychology go to: http://www.essex.ac.uk/depts/psychology.aspx
Views: 58023 University of Essex
The Undergraduate Education http://www.educ.cam.ac.uk/courses/undergrad/ course at Cambridge University is a rigorous and rewarding interdisciplinary degree. Students follow one of three tracks, combining in-depth study of a particular field of interest with an examination of wider educational and social issues: * Education, Psychology and Learning * Education, Policy and International Development * Education, English, Drama and the Arts For more information email Eve at email@example.com http://www.educ.cam.ac.uk/courses/undergrad/ http://www.undergraduate.study.cam.ac.uk/courses/education Twitter: @CamEdFac https://twitter.com/CamEdFac Facebook: CamEdfac https://www.facebook.com/CamEdFac/
Views: 2633 CambridgeEDUC
In this film, we invited four successful applicants back to Cambridge to share their interview experiences. We asked experienced interviewers in four subject areas -- Geography, Human, Social and Political Sciences, Medicine and Natural Sciences (Physical) - to conduct a mock interview with each student. Footage from all four interviews is shown in the film, together with commentary from the interviewers in order to explain the interview process in more detail and give you a sense of what to expect when you come to Cambridge for interview. Find out more at www.cam.ac.uk/interviews
Views: 750175 Cambridge University
Interviewer: Oliver Smith (psychology student at Cambridge University) Dr Eolene Boyd-MacMillan is a social psychologist based in the Department of Psychology, University of Cambridge, and co-directs the ICthinking® research group. She is also Co-Founder, Co-Director of IC Thinking (Cambridge) Ltd (company no. 09128885). Since 2007, Dr Boyd-MacMillan and colleagues at the University of Cambridge have pioneered an approach to address inter-group conflicts and extremisms, which uses an empirical measure frame with predictive results. I asked Dr Boyd-MacMillan about what ICthinking® might have to say about the links between cults and extreme groups just generally, as well as finding out more about the ICthinking® project itself. Some useful links: Dr Boyd-MacMillan staff profile, Cambridge: http://www.csap.cam.ac.uk/network/eolene-boyd-macmillan/ ICthinking® homepage: https://sites.google.com/site/icthinking/ I SEE! Scotland YouTube video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=crJVh5v-2xs Link to video transcript here: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1BF_16E3AIejJLtAldcUvo1_r6VY4VjsG/view?usp=sharing
To register for the 2015 course, visit https://www.edx.org/course/justice-harvardx-er22-1x-0. PART ONE: THE MORAL SIDE OF MURDER If you had to choose between (1) killing one person to save the lives of five others and (2) doing nothing even though you knew that five people would die right before your eyes if you did nothing—what would you do? What would be the right thing to do? Thats the hypothetical scenario Professor Michael Sandel uses to launch his course on moral reasoning. After the majority of students votes for killing the one person in order to save the lives of five others, Sandel presents three similar moral conundrums—each one artfully designed to make the decision more difficult. As students stand up to defend their conflicting choices, it becomes clear that the assumptions behind our moral reasoning are often contradictory, and the question of what is right and what is wrong is not always black and white. PART TWO: THE CASE FOR CANNIBALISM Sandel introduces the principles of utilitarian philosopher, Jeremy Bentham, with a famous nineteenth century legal case involving a shipwrecked crew of four. After nineteen days lost at sea, the captain decides to kill the weakest amongst them, the young cabin boy, so that the rest can feed on his blood and body to survive. The case sets up a classroom debate about the moral validity of utilitarianism—and its doctrine that the right thing to do is whatever produces "the greatest good for the greatest number."
Views: 8640094 Harvard University
What goes on in our bodies and minds to cause stress? Watch the Q&A here: https://youtu.be/UYUiX7SqWn0 Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Stress is our natural reaction to physical or emotional pressure, encompassing everything from too much work to being tortured. But how does stress affect our memory, mood and thinking? And what effect does stress have on our overall health? Vincent Walsh and a panel of experts investigate. Vincent Walsh is a neuroscientist at University College London interested in finding out how the brain works. He is particularly fascinated by the the things we take for granted, like dealing with stressful situations. Joe Herbert is interested in the role of the brain in adaptive responses, with particular reference to the reciprocal interaction between hormones and the brain. He is a Professor at the Department of Clinical Neurosciences at the University of Cambridge. Shane O'Mara is Professor of Experimental Brain Research in Trinity College Dublin. His research focuses on the relations between cognition, synaptic plasticity and behaviour, in the context of brain aging and depression. Julie Turner-Cobb is Professor of Psychology at Bournemouth University. She researches the effects of psychosocial factors, particularly stress, coping and social support, on endocrine functioning across a range of acute and chronic health conditions in adults and children. The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 18115 The Royal Institution
Please note: Course content may have changed since this film was produced. Natural Sciences (NST) is the framework within which most science 'subjects' are taught at Cambridge. If you are interested in studying any of the following biological and physical sciences, this is the course for you. - Astrophysics - Biochemistry - Biological and Biomedical Sciences - Chemistry - Genetics - Geological Sciences - History and Philosophy of Science - Materials Science - Neuroscience - Pathology - Pharmacology - Physical Sciences - Physics - Physiology, Development and Neuroscience - Plant Sciences - Psychology - Systems Biology - Zoology To find out more about Natural Sciences at Cambridge, see http://www.study.cam.ac.uk/undergraduate/courses/natsci/. Some of the students who appear in our course films are also featured in the 60 Second Impressions series, which can be found at http://www.cam.ac.uk/60seconds/ - keep checking back as we'll be adding new films every couple of weeks!
Views: 157598 Cambridge University
Professor Stefan Collini re-examines the history of the activity of literary criticism and discipline of English Literature. In the 250 years since the founding of the Chair of Rhetoric and Belles-Lettres at Edinburgh University, the activity of literary criticism and discipline of English Literature have had a tangled, complex and at times uneasy, even antagonistic, relationship. This lecture will re-examine this history, focussing particularly on the question of the various publics addresed by criticism, in its literary-journalistic as well as academic forms. Coming up to the present (and even the future), Stefan Collini will explore the plurality of contemporary audiences for criticism and will challenge pessimistic accounts of 'the disappearance of the reading public'. Stefan Collini is Professor of Intellectual History and English Literature at Cambridge University, and a Fellow of the British Academy. He is also a frequent contributor to The Guardian, The London Review of Books, The Times Literary Supplement, The Nation, and other publications, as well as an occasional broadcaster. In 2012, the University's English Literature department celebrates its 250th anniversary. We're marking the occasion with exhibitions, events, talks, readings and seminars throughout the year. Recorded Thursday 24 May 2012, at the George Square Lecture Theatre, Edinburgh.
Views: 10371 The University of Edinburgh
Understanding the nature of viral altruism and its core behavioral characteristics can help sustain positive social change. Dr. Sander van der Linden is the Director of the Cambridge Social Decision-Making Lab in the Department of Psychology at the University of Cambridge, where he explores how people form judgments and make decisions about others, society, and the environment. He is also a Fellow at Churchill College, Cambridge. His work has won numerous awards and is regularly covered in the New York Times, the BBC, Time Magazine, and NPR. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 2706 TEDx Talks
The Faculty of Law holds an annual Open Day for undergraduate students, at which members of the Faculty discuss the Faculty, the Cambridge admissions system, and the benefits studying Law at Cambridge, The Open Day gives potential students, and their parents and teachers, a chance to look around the Faculty and the Squire Law Library, meet members of Faculty staff, and ask any questions they might have. In this lecture on 5 July 2017 Dr Claire Fenton-Glynn outlines the nature of the Cambridge Law BA Tripos Degree. The general talks given at this Open Day are available to watch or listen to via the University Streaming Media Service, iTunes U or YouTube. For more information about the Undergraduate BA Law Tripos Degree please refer to http://ba.law.cam.ac.uk
Views: 6241 Cambridge Law Faculty
Studies at the University of Cambridge have revealed that many of us use musical taste both as a means of expressing our own identity, and to form and refine our opinions about other people. Researchers found that sample groups of subjects regularly make the same assumptions about peoples personalities, values, social class and even their ethnicity, based on their musical preferences. Rock fans, for instance, are commonly held to be rebellious and artistic, but emotionally unstable. Classical music-lovers, on the other hand, are seen as personable and intellectual, but unattractive and a bit boring. The studies have been led by Dr Jason Rentfrow, from the Universitys Department of Social and Developmental Psychology, who is conducting ongoing research into the links between personality and musical taste.His work forms the subject of this short film.
Views: 26559 Cambridge University
Associate Professor Jaime Tartar, Ph.D., talks about the Department of Psychology and Neuroscience's two-week summer neuroscience training program for high school students. For more information, visit http://psychology.nova.edu/undergraduate/behavioral-neuroscience/summer-training-program.html
Views: 226 NSU College of Psychology
Why should we study as well as read literature? What can study add to reading? What is involved in 'Reading English', whether for a degree, a different qualification, or pleasure? Dr Sandie Byrne is a University Lecturer in Literature & Creative Writing.
The late British psychologist Richard Gregory (1923-2010) is well known for his work on perception, the psychology of seeing and his love of puns. He designed and directed the Special Senses Laboratory at Cambridge and published 'The Oxford Companion to the Mind'. [Listeners: Adam Hart-Davis and Sally Duensing] TRANSCRIPT: I stayed at Cambridge. I actually went into the what we call the APU, the Applied Psychology Unit, which was owned and run by the Medical Research Council, which is just, well, it’s on the fringe of Cambridge in Chaucer Road actually. It’s a big old country house, it had just been bought to turn into these laboratories and, in fact, there was rather an amusing story. The chap who bought it was a chap called Norman Mackworth who was actually a medical doctor who was a research worker in our department, the Department of Psychology, and he saw this house and he laid out his own money and bought this mansion assuming or hoping that the MRC would follow it up because he didn’t want to lose it. He was certain that this would make the most wonderful laboratory, it was a country house with lovely grounds, you see. It worked out, his gamble paid off. He bought the thing in one weekend, told the MRC, the Medical Research Council, that he’d bought this thing. They absolutely did their nut, as you can imagine, but finally coughed up, bought it and it’s, in fact, the biggest medical research laboratory outside London actually, and has been very successful indeed. I started there and it was a wonderful laboratory. It combined people having abstract general ideas with very, very practical problems and I think that mixture of the theoretical and the practical, well, it certainly suited me. I think it suited a lot of people very, very well. I remember I wrote a long essay about the brain as an induction machine, following really from Bertrand Russell and thinking about induction and all the rest of it and I still think these problems about how you gain knowledge by instances, generalising, then creating an hypothesis, which you then test, which go on in science is really what the brain also does. We are sort of little scientists inside our heads to a great extent. Anyway, I wrote an essay on that which went on and on but at the same time I did practical things, some quite dramatic. I spent a year working on escaping from submarines for the navy. Sir Frederick Bartlett who was my professor, wonderful man, and he was again a person I respect totally looking back on him, he seconded me to the navy for a year actually at Whale Island in Portsmouth. I used to go down in the submarine and then we did a big experiment where we changed the atmosphere, we increased the CO2, reduced the oxygen, as though one was in a stricken submarine, you see, and then we had, I designed escape gear, a replica of the 42 operations required to get out of a submarine for each man using the twill trunk system, no, sorry, using a gun tower system, where each chap had to get into a gun tower, open the lower hatch, get into it, close it, put oxygen into it, put the upper one up, then you had to drain the water out- 42 separate operations for each person actually to get out of this thing. Meanwhile you had to wait to be discovered because if you got out of the submarine when you were at the bottom of the sea, nobody knew you were there, you were going to get drowned, no point in doing it. So what they did, they sat down there waiting to hear the screws of surface ships circling because, you won’t believe this, but the sonar thing was on the bow of the submarine. The first thing that happened was that broke off if it hit the deck, you see, at the bottom of the sea, and so they lost communication. It was quite extraordinary. The only communication was listening for the screws of the surface vessel so what I was working on was how long one should wait to be discovered down there, you see, by surface ships as the oxygen gradually failed and the CO2 gradually took over your consciousness, you know. Given that it was 42 operations for each chap, I mean, and then you had about maybe 50 chaps getting out of this thing, how long could you wait to start the escape? It's quite interesting. So I worked on that.
(March 29, 2010) Stanford professor Robert Sapolsky gave the opening lecture of the course entitled Human Behavioral Biology and explains the basic premise of the course and how he aims to avoid categorical thinking. Stanford University http://www.stanford.edu Stanford Department of Biology http://biology.stanford.edu/ Stanford University Channel on YouTube http://www.youtube.com/stanford
Views: 1865404 Stanford
Why did the normally shy and reticent member of my team do what he did last Thursday? Why did my short-tempered, brutish CEO rise to that occasion with such warmth and largesse? For the last ten months, people have been asking me if I am myself. Who else could I possibly be? Such questions are intriguing and consequential for understanding ourselves and our organizations. This presentation provides guidance for answering them based on Dr. Little’s work on free traits, personal projects and wellbeing. A central tenet of this perspective is that people often act out of character in order to advance their personal projects. Such behaviour may puzzle us, and we wonder what is going on. What is going on is both complex and deeply human. Audiences come away with some very practical examples of how they drive each other to distraction and with a clearer understanding of why it is essential to their organizations that they continue to do so. The presentation merges psychological insights with an exceptionally motivating message about respect for differences between individuals. Dr. Little’s presentations have been described by highly diverse groups as ‘utterly hilarious’ and ‘profoundly moving,’ suggesting he is a ‘cross between Robin Williams and Einstein.’ Dr. Brian Little is an internationally acclaimed scholar and speaker in the field of personality and motivational psychology. His pioneering research on how everyday personal projects and ‘free traits’ influence the course of our lives has become an important way of explaining and enhancing human flourishing. Brian received his early education in British Columbia and his PhD in Psychology from the University of California at Berkeley. Currently dividing his time between Canada and the UK, Dr. Little teaches at the University of Cambridge in the Department of Psychology and Judge Business School, and is a fellow of the Well-Being Institute. In 2015, he was also a Senior Fellow at the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania and is Distinguished Research Professor Emeritus at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. Previously, Professor Little has taught at Oxford, Harvard and McGill Universities. His course on personality in Harvard’s Department of Psychology was immensely popular: the graduating classes of Harvard elected him as a ‘Favorite Professor’ for three consecutive years. In his presentations, Dr. Little helps organizations and professionals understand the profound effect that personality has on performance, and how to use this knowledge to their advantage. Brian’s unique approach to the science of personality is the focus of his book, Me, Myself and Us which was published in October 2014 by Public Affairs Books in the USA and HarperCollins in Canada and is being translated into multiple languages. For more on YOW! Conference, visit http://www.yowconference.com.au
Views: 4827 YOW! Conferences
The BSc Psychology in Education is a new programme (first intake 2013) at the University of York, appealing to students who have a keen interest in combining the study of psychology and education. You will benefit from the longstanding tradition of research and teaching of the psychology of education in the Department. Linking the study of psychology and education allows you to apply psychological theory and research to real-life settings, especially involving children, adolescents and educational contexts, and will provide you with a unique set of skills spanning two dynamic disciplines. This programme will interest you if you're considering a career in teaching, educational psychology, child psychology, clinical psychology, counselling, or research. You will develop a wide range of transferable skills that will provide a variety of career options in psychology and education. There are two themes running through the degree. The first is a strong psychology theme covering a range of topics including cognitive, social, developmental, and biological aspects of psychology. The second theme involves building an understanding of education and educational contexts, leading to an integrated understanding of how psychological theory and research intersects with education in a wide range of settings.
Views: 3306 UoYEducation
Malaika Murphy-Sierra just graduated from Stanford University as a Psychology major, and will be starting a Masters program in Environmental Communication at Stanford in the fall. Want to study at Stanford? Click here for a free education assessment: https://community.crimsoneducation.org/crimson_youtube/ Outside of her rigorous academic work in the #1 Psychology program in the country, Malaika works as a Stanford tour guide, does theater and improv with the Stanford Improvisors and Gaieties, and works with the Stanford branch of Camp Kesem, a nonprofit organization that puts on a free summer camp for children whose parents have cancer. Follow a day in Malaika's life, learn about Stanford's unparalleled Psych Department and new Environmental Communication Masters Program, and hear Malaika's unique insight and advice to high school students as a tour guide! Subscribe To "Crimson Education" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/2ha5MAA For more content from current "Stanford" Students, click HERE: http://bit.ly/2hXNy20 To "Ask" other Stanford Students a Question, click HERE: http://bit.ly/2hoXssF Like "Crimson Hub" on Facebook HERE: http://bit.ly/2hSv4mu Follow "Crimson Hub" on Instagram HERE: http://bit.ly/2hXKZgv Interested in getting into an Ivy League visit "Crimson Education" for a FREE consultation, HERE: http://bit.ly/2iBB0RD We'll be releasing more brilliant content fortnightly. Watch thousands of free videos anytime, anywhere at Crimson Hub. Try it now! http://bit.ly/2hXNy20 Crimson Hub aims at reducing the informational barriers present around degrees, universities, and careers. We have filmed current and past students at some of the world's best education havens such as Harvard, Stanford, Oxford and much more. Whether you're wanting to learn about the secret societies at Yale, the party life at Harvard, the academics at Oxford, or the university classes at Stanford, we have it all. Oh, and best of all - it's free. Disclosure: We are in no way affiliated with Stanford.
Views: 184961 Crimson Education
The funny and entertaining Brian Little leads us to consider the introverts and extraverts in our lives, why we sometimes act out of character, and what we can do about it. It is clear why Harvard's graduating classes voted him a Favorite Professor three times in a row. His book Me, Myself, and Us will be released October 14, 2014. Professor Brian R. Little received his early education in British Columbia and his Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of California, Berkeley. He has taught at Oxford, Carleton and Harvard Universities and was Distinguished Scholar in the Department of Social and Developmental Psychology at Cambridge University from 2011-2013. For three consecutive years Brian was elected by the graduating classes of Harvard as a "Favorite Professor." He is an internationally respected researcher in the fields of personality and motivational psychology. Professor Little currently lectures to psychology students and EMBA students at the Cambridge Judge Business School and he is a Fellow of the Well-Being Institute at Cambridge. He aspires to play professional basketball and has a personal project of growing a foot and a half within the next few months. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 192741 TEDx Talks
Dr Amy Milton from Cambridge’s Department of Psychology relates how Requiem for a Dream, Hubert Selby’s bleak portrayal of drug addiction, motivated her to dedicate her academic career to finding treatments for addiction. Here she talks about this favourite book as part of ‘Novel Thoughts’, a series exploring the literary reading habits of eight Cambridge scientists. From illustrated children’s books to Thomas Hardy, from Star Wars to Middlemarch, we find out what fiction has meant to each of the scientists and peak inside the covers of the books that have played a major role in their lives. ‘Novel Thoughts’ was inspired by research at the University of St Andrews by Dr Sarah Dillon (now a lecturer in the Faculty of English at Cambridge) who interviewed 20 scientists for the ‘What Scientists Read’ project. She found that reading fiction can help scientists to see the bigger picture and be reminded of the complex richness of human experience. Novels can show the real stories behind the science, or trigger a desire in a young reader to change lives through scientific discovery. They can open up new worlds, or encourage a different approach to familiar tasks. View the whole series: Novel Thoughts: What scientists read (https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoEBu2Q8ia_OJey8wqE7pyczqsQ8BFrx3) Read about Novel Thoughts (http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/news/novel-thoughts-what-cambridge-scientists-read) Interviews by Jessica Penrose.
Views: 2850 Cambridge University
Yet another requested video about my interview experience at Cambridge! :D Apologies for the late upload; technical issues :/ I applied to Cambridge in 2015 and got an offer for 2016 entry. I wasn't expecting to get in after my interviews in Dec 2015, because I thought it went too badly for them to consider me. I ended up being pooled, which is when they think you are suitable for Cambridge but not suitable for the college you applied to. I'm in Jesus College now and I'm extremely happy where I am! Looking back, my interview experience was actually very enjoyable. It was challenging and fun at the same time; my mind was pushed to its limit and I actually learnt something in my interviews. I hope you enjoyed this video; please subscribe if you like my channel! :D MUSIC With A Stamp by Twin Musicom | YouTube Audio Library Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License SOCIAL MEDIA Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bluemangofrosting Instagram: @bluemangofrosting Pinterest: @agnessagacious TAGS cambridge, interview, university, uni, advice, student, college
Views: 5897 bluemangofrosting
UC Berkeley Undergraduate Psychology Major information session for Freshmen admitted starting Fall 2014 and Transfers admitted starting Fall 2015. Undergraduate Advisor, Emilie Dandan, takes you through the basics of the major. For more information, please visit: http://psychology.berkeley.edu/.
Views: 596 UCBPsych
Vincent Walsh, Joe Herbert, Julie Turner-Cobb and Shane O'Mara take questions from the audience on the science of stress. Watch the talk here: https://youtu.be/uOzFAzCDr2o Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Vincent Walsh is a neuroscientist at University College London interested in finding out how the brain works. He is particularly fascinated by the the things we take for granted, like dealing with stressful situations. Joe Herbert is interested in the role of the brain in adaptive responses, with particular reference to the reciprocal interaction between hormones and the brain. He is a Professor at the Department of Clinical Neurosciences at the University of Cambridge. Shane O'Mara is Professor of Experimental Brain Research in Trinity College Dublin. His research focuses on the relations between cognition, synaptic plasticity and behaviour, in the context of brain aging and depression. Julie Turner-Cobb is Professor of Psychology at Bournemouth University. She researches the effects of psychosocial factors, particularly stress, coping and social support, on endocrine functioning across a range of acute and chronic health conditions in adults and children. The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 4183 The Royal Institution
In March 2015 Nicky Clayton, Professor of Comparative Cognition in the Department of Psychology at Cambridge University, and tango partner, Clive Wilkins, Writer and Artist-In-Residence at Cambridge University, visited UF to explore how biology, psychology, dance and the visual arts intersect. Here is a recap of their visit, which was made possible through funding from the University of Florida Creative Campus Committee and the Catalyst Fund. Video by Nicole Martins.
Views: 117 UF College of the Arts
Doctoral students in the Department of Psychology at the UofM talk about research they are conducting, and how the Department has helped them reach their academic and career goals. For more on the Department of Psychology, please visit http://www.memphis.edu/psychology/
Views: 127 uofmemphisvideos
University of York Undergraduate Psychology in Education student Anna talks about her degree programme
Views: 500 UoYEducation
"Impulsivity and Compulsivity; Neural Substrates and Neuropsychiatric Implications" Keynote Speaker - Trevor Robbins, CBE FRS FMedSci Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience and Experimental Psychology Director, Behavioral and Clinical Neuroscience Institute Head of Department of Psychology, University of Cambridge Mind Brain Research Day Brown Institute for Brain Science • Norman Prince Neurosciences Institute • College of Engineering • Departments of Cognitive, Linguistic, and Psychological Sciences; Molecular and Cell Biology; Molecular Pharmacology, Physiology and Biotechnology; Neuroscience; and Psychiatry and Human Behavior Brown University March 28, 2017
Views: 548 Brown University
Documents show that an ethics panel at the University of Cambridge rejected a proposed academic study on Facebook likes due to the company's "deceptive" approach to users' privacy, reports The Guardian. The study was proposed in 2015 by Aleksander Kogan, an academic in the university's Department of Psychology, who is at the center of the Facebook privacy scandal. It suggested looking at how Facebook likes are linked to "personality traits, socioeconomic status and physical environments." The psychology research ethics committee at the University of Cambridge said it found that Kogan's proposal included "worrisome" aspects, according to documents that were recently released. The panel also said the social media giant's approach to consent "falls far below the ethical expectations of the university."Aleksandr Kogan: The link between Cambridge Analytica and FacebookAccording to The Guardian, the academic investigation involved 250,000 Facebook users' personal data, and data from their 54 million friends. That data had already been obtained through a personality quiz app in a project funded by the parent company of Cambridge Analytica, SCL. The documents about the panel's decision were reportedly released shortly before he appeared before British lawmakers on Tuesday.In a "60 Minutes" interview on Sunday, Kogan said he was "sincerely sorry" about the way he and "tens of thousands" of other app developers took advantage of what he said was Facebook's lax data policy enforcement, but he doesn't think he really did anything wrong. Facebook has been mired in scandal since revelations that Cambridge Analytica misused personal information.
Views: 10 OL Anmi Co., LTD
Geoffrey L. Cohen, Professor in Stanford University's Graduate School of Education, Department of Psychology, and (by courtesy) the Graduate School of Business, and David Sherman, Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences at the University of California, Santa Barbara, talk about their article "The Psychology of Change: Self-Affirmation and Social Psychological Intervention," which they wrote together for the 2014 Annual Review of Psychology. In this lecture, the explain how self-affirmation affects social and education outcomes. Focusing on values affirmation, in which people write about values they hold dear, they show how short, inexpensive exercises can help counter the effects of stress and improve performance in members of certain socioeconomic categories.
Views: 5406 Annual Reviews
I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Thinking without words is the alternative way of capturing thoughts -- a new way of thinking. This concerns the subjective experience of thinking, the use of imaginative powers to think outside the box. Nicky Clayton (@nickyclayton22) is the Professor of Comparative Cognition in the Department of Psychology at Cambridge University, and a Fellow of Clare College. She was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 2010. She is also Scientist in Residence at the Rambert Dance Company. Her most recent collaboration with artist Clive Wilkins arose out of their mutual interest in imagination, and its consequences for consciousness, identity and memory. They also regularly dance tango together. Clive Wilkins is a fine artist and writer, and is currently an Artist in Residence in the Department of Psychology at Cambridge University. He has exhibited widely, including at the National Portrait Gallery, London, at the Royal Academy and in private galleries in Cork Street, London -- where he had a one man show in 2007. His work can be found in public and private collections. Clive has produced portraits of Sir Howard Hodgkin and Sir Peter Blake amongst others and has been presented publicly to HRH Princess Royal. His current project, 'Moustachio', is a novel in four parts. It explores imagination and questions aspects of consciousness and reality amidst the miasma of being. This talk was part of the "Defining Today" session at TEDxOxbridge "Timeless Ideas" in Oxford, England at the Said Business School on June 1, 2013. Find out more about TEDxOxbridge at www.tedxoxbridge.com or on Facebook or Twitter (@tedxoxbridge). About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 6163 TEDx Talks
Rachel graduated with a First Class Honours in BSc Psychology with Neuroscience while working full time. She also won the BPS Undergraduate Award and the Research Fellows in Psychology prize at Birkbeck. She said: "Having to juggle work with studying was quite difficult but I got through it and I actually I think it was a really good experience. It taught me a lot, so I'm happy I did it that way." Find out more about the Department of Psychological Sciences: http://www.bbk.ac.uk/psychology/study-here
Views: 228 Birkbeck, University of London
Speaker: Professor Richard A Shweder, Dr Bradley Franks, Professor Anne Phillips Chair: Dr Alex Gillespie Are there limits to liberal moral concepts for judging others? What does a highly developed social intelligence look like? Can there be cultural difference without economic inequality? Richard A Shweder is a cultural anthropologist and cultural psychologist and the Harold Higgins Swift Distinguished Service Professor in the Department of Comparative Human Development at the University of Chicago. Bradley Franks is Associate Professor of Psychology in the Department of Social Psychology at LSE. He has interests in the intersections between culture, evolution and cognition, and has researched a variety of topics within this field, including the self, agency, varieties of knowledge representation and categorisation. His books include The Social Psychology of Communication (with D Hook & M Bauer, Palgrave MacMillan, 201), and Cognition and Culture: Evolutionary Perspectives (Palgrave MacMillan, 2011). Anne Phillips is the Graham Wallas Professor of Political Science in the Government Department at LSE. She is a political theorist, who has written extensively on issues of democracy and representation, equality and difference, feminism and multiculturalism, bodies and property. Her books include Multiculturalism without Culture (Princeton University Press, 2007), Our Bodies, Whose Property? (Princeton University Press, 2013) and The Politics of the Human (Cambridge University Press, 2015). Alex Gillespie is Associate Professor in Social Psychology at LSE. The Department of Social Psychology (@PsychologyLSE) is a leading international centre dedicated to consolidating and expanding the contribution of social psychology to the understanding and knowledge of key social, economic, political and cultural issues.
Jon Crowcroft has been the Marconi Professor of Communications Systems in the Computer Laboratory since October 2001. He has worked in the area of Internet support for multimedia communications for over 30 years. Three main topics of interest have been scalable multicast routing, practical approaches to traffic management, and the design of deployable end-to-end protocols. Current active research areas are Opportunistic Communications, Social Networks, and techniques and algorithms to scale infrastructure-free mobile systems. He leans towards a “build and learn” paradigm for research. He graduated in Physics from Trinity College, University of Cambridge in 1979, gained an MSc in Computing in 1981 and PhD in 1993, both from UCL. He is a Fellow the Royal Society, a Fellow of the ACM, a Fellow of the British Computer Society, a Fellow of the IET and the Royal Academy of Engineering and a Fellow of the IEEE. He likes teaching, and has published a few books based on learning materials. Research Computing Systems at scale are the basis for much of the excitement over Data Science, but there are many challenges to continue to address ever larger amounts of data, but also to provide tools and techniques implemented in robust software, that are usable by statisticians and machine learning experts without themselves having to become experts in cloud computing. This vision of distributed computing only really works for “embarrassingly parallel” scenarios. The challenge for the research community is to build systems to support more complex models and algorithms that do not so easily partition into independent chunks; and to give answers in near real-time on a given size data centre efficiently. Users want to integrate different tools (for example, R on Spark); don’t want to have to program for fault tolerance, yet as their tasks & data grow, will have to manage this; meanwhile, data science workloads don’t resemble traditional computer science batch or single-user interactive models. These systems put novel requirements on data centre networking operating systems, storage systems, databases, and programming languages and runtimes. As a communications systems researcher for 30 years, I am also interested in specific areas that involve networks, whether as technologies (the Internet, Transportation etc), or as observed phenomena (Social Media), or in abstract (graphs).
Views: 1756 The Alan Turing Institute
Our guest is Dr. Dan Florell an Associate professor in the Department of Psychology at Eastern Kentucky University. Dr. Florell received his PhD in School Psychology from the Illinois State University in 2001. He has been researching the prevalence and impact of cyberbullying in adolescents and school professionals for the past few years. Interim Dean of Libraries Betina Gardner is your host.
Views: 557 PowerOfMaroon
Steven Pinker is Johnstone Family Professor in the Department of Psychology at Harvard University. His research on language and cognition has won prizes from the National Academy of Sciences, the Royal Institution of Great Britain, the American Psychological Association, and the Cognitive Neuroscience Society. Dr. Pinker has also received several teaching awards and many prizes for his nine books, including The Language Instinct (1994), How the Mind Works (1997), The Blank Slate: The Modern Denial of Human Nature (2002), and The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined (2011). He has been named Humanist of the Year by the American Humanist Society, and has been listed among Foreign Policy magazine's "The World's Top 100 Public Intellectuals" and Time's "The 100 Most Influential People in the World Today." Dr. Pinker is currently Chair of the Usage Panel of the American Heritage Dictionary, and writes frequently for The New York Times, Time, The New Republic, and other publications. His most recent book is The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person's Guide to Writing in the 21st Century (2014). ABSTRACT The Past: Contrary to the popular impression view that we are living in extraordinarily violent times, rates of violence at all scales have been in decline over the course of history. The Present: Human nature comprises faculties that encourage violence, such as dominance and revenge, but also faculties that inhibit it, such as self-control, empathy, and reason. The level of violence in a given society depends on how its norms and institutions affect the balance between them. The Future: I speculate on how some of the historical changes that reduced violence in the past might be purified and concentrated to reduce violence in the future. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This lecture was organised as part of the WHO and University of Cambridge Global Violence Reduction Conference 2014. We are grateful to the UBS Optimus Foundation for making this conference possible with their generous support. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Views: 13251 Violence Research Centre
Ian Walker from the Department of Psychology gives his talk "Behaviour: Its causes and avoidance" at Ignite University of Bath #3 on 20 March 2013. http://www.bath.ac.uk/psychology/staff/ian-walker/ http://www.drianwalker.com/
Views: 572 Ignite UBath
Dean Radin, PhD, is Chief Scientist at the INSTITUTE OF NOETIC SCIENCES (IONS) and Adjunct Faculty in the Department of Psychology at SONOMA STATE UNIVERSITY. His original career track as a concert violinist shifted into science after earning a BSEE degree in electrical engineering, magna cum laude with honors in physics, from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, and then an MS in electrical engineering and a PhD in psychology from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. For a decade he worked on advanced telecommunications R&D at AT&T Bell Laboratories and GTE Laboratories. For over two decades he has been engaged in consciousness research. Before joining the research staff at IONS in 2001, he held appointments at Princeton University, University of Edinburgh, University of Nevada, and several Silicon Valley think-tanks, including Interval Research Corporation and SRI International, where he worked on a classified program investigating psychic phenomena for the US government. He is author or coauthor of over 200 technical and popular articles, a dozen book chapters, and several books including the bestselling The Conscious Universe (HarperOne, 1997) and Entangled Minds (Simon & Schuster, 2006). These books have remained in print since they were first published and they've been translated into ten foreign languages. His latest book, SUPERNORMAL (Random House, 2013), will be published in July 2013. His technical articles have appeared in journals ranging from Foundations of Physics and Physics Essays to Psychological Bulletinand Journal of Consciousness Studies; he was featured in a New York Times Magazine ARTICLE; and he has appeared on dozens of television shows ranging from the BBC's Horizon and PBS's Closer to Truth to Oprah and Larry King Live. He has given over 250 interviews and talks, including invited presentations at Harvard (medical), Stanford (medical and statistics), Cambridge (physics), and Princeton (psychology), for industries including GOOGLE and Johnson & Johnson, and for government organizations including the US Navy and DARPA. In 2010, he spent a month lecturing in India as the National Visiting Professor of the Indian Council of Philosophical Research, a program in the Indian government's Ministry of Human Resource Development. http://www.deanradin.com
Views: 1651 Tao2299
Dr. Craig Marker from Mercer University's Clinical Psychology Department discusses his role in the department.
Views: 201 Clinical Psychology
Psychology department receiving their degrees, 2014. Sorry for the unsteady camera work, we left our tripod at home.
Views: 1792 stooby
This is a previously recorded online info session for William James College's School Psychology program. The School Psychology Department consists of two graduate level programs, the MA/CAGS Program & the PsyD Program. For information about our School Psychology department and how you can apply please visit http://bit.ly/1RBzTga
Views: 354 William James College
GradSchoolHeaven.com founder and Harvard graduate Giulio Rocca discusses the 10 most common interview questions asked by graduate schools. Web: http://www.gradschoolheaven.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/gradschoolheaven Twitter: https://twitter.com/gradheaven Abridged Transcript: Today, I'll be talking to you about the 10 most common graduate school interview questions. Some schools, particularly when applying to doctoral programs, will invite candidates to an on-campus interview. These interviews are generally frightening to candidates because there's not much in the way of guidance as to what to expect. 1. The first is to tell me more about yourself. There’s a good chance you’ll be asked this question. The most important thing that you want to do is to have a synthesized answer, no more than one or two minutes, that showcases your personal, academic, and professional accomplishments in a nutshell. In other words, a kind of preview. Don’t go on a rant, and don’t go on a tangent! 2. Second, you may be asked: why are you interested in this field? Again, go back to your personal statement and think about what you wrote in that statement and try to expand on it. Perhaps you can go deeper into some of the reason that you discussed or introduce addition reasons that were not discussed in the personal statement. in either case, try to make a compelling case as to why this particular field is what you were born to do. 3. Third, why are you interested in our school? This is almost certainly going to be asked in the interview process. Think about specific elements of the program that set it apart -- the faculty, the facilities, the curriculum, student activities, job placement record, and other reasons -- and make a compelling argument once again. 4. Fourth, what are you going to research? This is particularly relevant if you’re applying to a doctoral program, but for master’s applicants too there’s often a master’s thesis and this is something that you can mention. In answering this question, you don’t necessarily have to have a definitve answer that you’re going to be held accountable to, as much as you want to demonstrate that you’ve conducted some preliminary thinking on the subject and that you're a serious candidate for such research. 5. Fifth, think about your strengths and weaknesses; your interviewer may very well ask you to talk about them. For strengths, pick ones that are relevant to academia, for example critical thinking, quantitative abilities, qualitative abilities, research capabilities, and so forth. And with respect to weaknesses, try to pick weakness that are really weakness turning into strengths; so, for example, if you’re a soft-spoken individual you might say that your weakness is that you’re occasionally soft-spoken but that you’ve taken steps to be more assertive. 6. Sixth, you’ll probably be asked, in so many words, why they should accept you. Have a bullet-proof answer for this question. Talk about your personal, academic, and professional achievements, discuss your long-range plans and how you plan to take full advantage of the university’s resources to make them come true. You want to convince them that they’re not going to be wasting an admissions spot with you. 7. Seventh, you may be asked to discuss your career goals. If you’re applying to a doctoral program, it’s usually appropriate to discuss the probability of teaching, and if you’re applying to a master’s program you can also discuss the possibility of extending your studies in a doctoral program or professional applications. 8. Eight, you may be asked where else you’re applying. This is a very difficult question to navigate. If you answer and provide full details about all the place that you’re applying to, you may dilute your application to the university in question. On the other hand, if you’re too secretive you may alienate your interviewer. A possible middle of the road approach is to indicate that you’ve applied to a number of other universities, without being too specific, but reiterate how important it is for you to be accepted to the one that you’re talking about today. Reiterate your desire and how much you’d love to have a position in the program. 9. Ninth, you may be asked to discuss what you’ve read recently. Ideally, you should be able to cite scholarly publications, whether it’s journal articles or books published by academics that demonstrate that you’re connected with the community. 10. Tenth, you may be asked if you have any questions for the interviewer. Think about these questions carefully; you can prepare them ahead of time so you’re not nervous. Try to ask questions that either delve more deeply into the interviewer’s background and research interests or that explore aspects of the program that are not obviously stated on the web site or the marketing materials of the university.
Views: 127348 GradSchoolHeaven
Psychology student Hannah gives a student's perspective on the course.
Views: 448 Anglia Ruskin University
One of the modifications resulted in a significant neuropsychologia. Perception gestalt's laws of perceptual organization gestalt psychology. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization verywell mindthe gestalt perception slideshare6 major principles organisation. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, other study tools. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization in an science direct. Closure gestalt psychologists claimed that when we receive sensations form an incomplete or unfinished the word pragnanz is derived from a german term means 'good figure'. 20 mar 2018 based upon this belief, gestalt psychologists developed a set of principles to explain perceptual organization, or how smaller objects are grouped to form larger ones. 17 nov 2016 this paper includes gestalt psychology and gestalt principles of perceptual organization with influences and examples 14 sep 2014 in order to explain how we perceive objects, a group called the gestalt psychologists took the lead from helmholtz's theory of unconscious inference and focused on what they called perceptual organization. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization verywell mind. Author information (1)department of psychology, harvard university, cambridge, ma 02138. Some of these laws, which are often cited in the hci or interaction principles grouping a set psychology, first proposed by gestalt psychologists to account for observation that humans naturally perceive objects as organized patterns and objects, principle known prgnanz. Apr 1999 these gestalt laws of perceptual organization include the law proximity stimulus elements that are closed together tend to be perceived as a group. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization flashcards gestalt principles. This principle maintains that when the human mind (perceptual system) forms a percept or 'gestalt', whole has reality of its own, independent parts. When we look at the world, usually perceive complex scenes composed of many groups objects on some background, with themselves consisting parts, which may be smaller etc article shared by. Googleusercontent search. The investigations in this subject crystallised into 'the gestalt laws of perceptual organization. The gestalt laws of perceptual organisation psychology essay. These principles are often referred to as the 'laws of perceptual organization. An embedded figures task was used to start studying gestalt laws of perceptual organization. This law states that when a pattern is viewed it broken down and perceived as the simplest form. The law of similarity similar stimuli tend to be grouped, this tendency can even dominate grouping due proximity. Gestalt laws of perceptual organization verywell mind verywellmind gestalt 2795835 "imx0m" url? Q webcache. The glossary of human principles grouping wikipediagestalt laws perceptual organization. Click on the slide to illustratekrantz, hanover college 23 mar 2015 in early 20th century, gestalt psycholog
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Mentalization in Borderline Personality Disorder: From Bench to Bedside, Carla Sharp, PhD Dr. Sharp trained as a clinical psychologist (University of Stellenbosch, South Africa) from 1994-1997, after which she completed a Ph.D. in Developmental Psychopathology at Cambridge University, UK, 1997-2000. In 2001, she obtained full licensure as a clinical psychologist in the UK. From 2001-2004 she was appointed as a Research Post-doctoral Fellow in Developmental Psychopathology, Cambridge University. In 2004, she moved to the United States to take up an appointment as Assistant Professor in the Menninger Department of Psychiatry at Baylor College of Medicine. She obtained provisional licensure as Clinical Psychologist in Texas in 2008. In 2009, she was appointed as Associate Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Houston. Her published work includes over 100 publications reflecting her interests in the social-cognitive basis of psychiatric problems and problems of behavioral health, and the application of this work in developing diagnostic tools and interventions. She has co-authored three books: An edited volume with Springer titled The Handbook of Borderline Personality Disorder in Children and Adolescents, an edited volume with Oxford University Press titled Social cognition and developmental psychopathology and a book with MIT Press titled Midbrain mutiny: Behavioral economics and neuroeconomics of gambling addiction as basic reward system disorder.
Views: 1840 YaleUniversity