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Presents an obituary for James Drever (1873-1950). Emeritus-Professor James Drever was undoubtedly one of the outstanding psychologists of his generation, and his influence on the progress and development of psychology can never be estimated. His death, on August 10th, 1950, was a grievous loss,...
In order to determine, by a process of explicit derivation, the extent to which Hull's theory is sufficiently complete to deal with the type of situation involved in double, triple, and quadruple repetition learning, a number of empirical facts from an experiment are examined. The resulting...
"It is suggested that certain of the descriptive categories of psychology be replaced by the two basic concepts, energy mobilization and direction, which, combined in various ways, now constitute the full content of these concepts. An attempt has been made to clarify further the meaning of the...
"A general set of postulates, based upon Hull's theory of behavior, is presented as the theoretical basis of the quantification of effective reaction potential. These postulates are believed to be logically independent of those dealing with other constructs . . . . The derivations of the...
"Neither the epistemological concept of the fidelity of a "mental copy' to an objective reality . . . nor the more psychological concept of objective or subjective determination can provide us with an acceptable criterion of illusion. We must have recourse to the concept of Veridical perceiving...
On the assumption of "the fundamentally molecular nature of the engram-unit," the theory of the engram-complex is generalized to cover overlearning. Out of this generalization emerges "an ideal derived equation for the course of forgetting of overlearned material or activity through time."
"This paper contains the postulation and theoretical development of two general concepts." These concepts are (1) Psychological Duration, "an hypothetical process which, under conditions of stress, is asynchronous with respect to objective or distal criteria of time flow," and (2) Perceptual...
"The homeostatic approach is useful in several ways. (1) The personality is characterized by the particular equilibria, disturbance of which gives rise to maximum energy mobilization, and by the particular perceptual constancies . . . which have been developed. (2) Neurotic, unrealistic...
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