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Psychology

  • What does Psychology mean?
  • Psychology (ψυχολογία, psihologia: Psychology) is a science that studies and investigates the underlying causes of human behavior and mental processes. Psychology has a much shorter history than other sciences. Within this short period of time, psychology has been defined in different ways. The first definition was the study of the structure of the human mind. In the face of the impossibility of observing the human mind, psychologists have defined psychology in the form of “scientific examination of observable behavior“. Cognitive psychology has emerged that does not accept the influence of the human mind on behavior, psychological reaction has begun to occur, memory processes and mental functions such as thinking have been overlooked.

 

  • These developments have influenced the definition of today’s psychology. Modern psychology is nowadays defined as a field of work that scientifically underlines the processes underlying behavior and behavior. There is no direct observation of cognitive processes; Their presence is detected by observing the behavior of the organism or by using neurological findings.

 

  • Psychology as science
  • Man has a tendency to adapt to his surroundings as a living thing and to develop in a balanced manner in itself. Laws obtained in psychology again apply to human beings to try to explain its behavior and to prevent it. Thus, human beings can help in this development and adaptation process.

 

  • Today, the use of psychological information obtained from psychology, memory, thinking and learning in the field of education has increased the success of this area and has developed a healthier and more new understanding of education.

 

  • Purposes of psychology
  • He tries to define human behavior. For example: Stress, the automatic response of the body to various internal and external stimuli, such as the long-term changes that occur in the individual’s life-ending behavior.
  • He tries to understand and explain human behavior. It tries to determine the cause of the behavior. In other words, as other scientists do, it tries to reveal the cause-effect relationship.
  • It requires predictions (predictions, predictions) of human behavior.

 

 

 

 

 

  • Areas of psychology
  • Clinical psychology
  • Social psychology
  • Experimental psychology
  • Physiological psychology
  • Developmental psychology
  • Industrial and organizational psychology
  • Education psychology
  • Story psychology
  • Religion psychology
  • Child psychology

 

  • Psychological Schools and approaches
  • Purposeful psychology
  • Military psychology
  • Applied Psychology
  • Atomism
  • Scientific psychology
  • Form psychology
  • Individual psychology
  • Buddhist psychology)
  • Environmental psychology
  • Environmental psychology
  • Analytical Psychology
  • Behaviourism
  • Behavioral psychology
  • Depth psychology
  • Adolescence psychology
  • Structural psychology
  • General psychology
  • Gender psychology
  • Emotional psychology
  • Animal Psychology
  • Herbartism
  • Transactional psychology
  • Functional psychology
  • Personality psychology
  • Cultural psychology
  • Mathematical example of psychology
  • Objective psychology
  • Formal psychology
  • Self psychology
  • Counting psychology
  • Topology psychology
  • Usual psychology
  • Stimulating – corresponding psychology
  • Existentialism
  • Vector psychology
  • Mass psychology
  • Political Psychology

 

  • Also:
  • Unusual psychology
  • Biological psychology
  • Cognitive psychology
  • Comparative psychology
  • Psychometric psychology
  • Counseling psychology
  • Educational Psychology
  • Forensic psychology
  • Health psychology
  • Neuropsychology
  • Psychodrama
  • Health psychology
  • Psychoanalysis
  • Psychopathology
  • Group psychology, etc. Areas are also available.

 

  • Main areas of psychology
  • Perception
  • Attention and filtering theories
  • Pattern recognition
  • Memory
  • Short term memory and long term memory
  • Autobiographical memory
  • Irregular memory
  • Flash memory
  • Semantic memory
  • Structured memory
  • Representation of information
  • Mental description
  • Proposed encryption
  • Discussion of the suggestion of description
  • Mental models
  • Language
  • Grammar and linguistics
  • Phonology
  • Language acquisition
  • Thinking
  • Logic, formal and natural reasoning
  • Concept creation
  • Problem solving
  • Judgment and decision making
  • Psychologists
  • Wilhelm Wundt
  • Edward Titchener
  • William James
  • John B. Watson
  • B. F. Skinner
  • Edward Thorndike
  • Albert Bandura
  • Erik Erikson
  • Geroge Miller
  • Ulrich Neisser
  • Hermann Ebbinghaus
  • Max Wertheimer
  • Kurt Lewin
  • Kurt Koffka
Psychology
Author: wik Date: 5:07 pm
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