Orbital position dependency is different for the gain of externally and
... Dependency of saccades on orbital position
cannot explain the absence of centrifugal±centripetal
gain differences. The gain of scanning saccades
showed less variability than did the gain of gap
saccades. Even memory saccades were only slightly
more variable than gap saccades.
Functional consequence ...
An Attachment Theoretical Framework for Personality Disorders
... meta-analysis of the Strange Situation including over 2,000 infants
studied by multiple research groups, these same four categories of attachment behaviour were found (van IJzendoorn & Kroonenberg, 1988).
These styles have been directly linked to differences in caregiver
warmth and responsiveness (v ...
A Kind Word for Theory X
... With a strong economy and such new benefits as Social Security, the GI Bill, and other
entitlement programs, most Americans settled into regular work patterns that they anticipated would persist well into the future (Whyte 1956, 129; Manchester 1974, 527–28, 708).
By the late 1950s, it was commonly ...
consultation on early years (sen) criteria and some school age criteria
... These criteria are a sound basis on which to move forward.
In part 5 there is no (d) or (e). (This should have read (b) or (c) and has
now been corrected).
The criteria are clear which is helpful, however they seem harsh. Difficult
for a young child to have a big enough gap between their chronologic ...
Anxiety: Friend or Foe? Part 3 – Anxiety in Modern Life
... Trauma – can take so many forms, but no matter what the form is, the effects can be long-lasting
in our bodies and lead to an undercurrent of anxiety whereby our sympathetic nervous system is
always on guard and rarely relaxes into a sense of safety. (Accidents, medical procedures,
witnessing violen ...
Nurture Is Nature: Integrating Brain Development, Systems Theory
... in both systems and attachment theory; yet, lack a strong neurobiological foundation for conceptualizing both systems and
attachment theory. Therefore, it may be difficult for counselors
to implement current and cutting edge neurobiological research
related to client functioning without the integrat ...
Modeling Emotion as an Interaction between
... 2. Motivation in MicroPsi: Generating Relevance
In my view, emotion cannot be modeled as an isolated component—it is always part of
a larger cognitive architecture, including a motivational system that may attach
relevance to cognitive content. Desires and fears, affective reflexes and mood changes ...
Opening the Black Box: Theory of Human Needs Reconsidered
... be capable of aggression.
Indeed, sometimes we must limit needs. Marcuse actually saw the limitation of
needs as essential to the process of socialization. We should be able to suppress
immediate gratification for the sake of higher goals if we want to become mature human
beings. But as it stands, N ...
special needs trusts
... effectively communicate with a parent, caregiver or guardian, which can require a significant time
commitment on the part of the trustee.
They must be able to prudently manage the assets held for the loved one’s benefit and understand
the governmental regulations and how to work about them. The trus ...
Happiness: Between What We Want and What We Need
... is a necessity . Qualitatively speaking we can say that a want is further to reach, relative to the
desire on needing things. For needs can be described leveled, to stay alive, people should provide
their basic needs, i.e.: food, dress, and shelter. Some other secondary needs are necessary to kee ...
Scarcity and Infinite Wants: The Founding Myths of Economics
... alive, e. g: transportation, comfort, good health but also useful objects such as microwaves,
telephones, washing machines, computers, CDs, CD players, VCRs. But there is no problem in
producing enough of these for everyone. In fact most people have already got them now. (It’s not
certain, though, t ...
Motivation - McGraw Hill Higher Education
... Content theories of motivation
focus on identifying internal factors such as
instincts, needs, satisfaction, and job
characteristics that energize employee
Motivational appeals arouse the audience to take action
... appropriate motives for your appeal.
Abraham H. Maslow developed a Hierarchy of Needs, consisting of five hierarchic classes
that can be a useful method to selecting needs for motivational appeals. The lower level
physiological and safety needs must be satisfied before higher level needs can be addr ...
Chapter 1 - Beulah School District 27
... • Genes—sections of the DNA molecule
found in a person’s cells that determine
the individual traits the person will have
• Genetics –study of the factors involved in
passing of traits from one generation to
... Sociological theories always have to be understood
in terms of the time in which they were developed
Maslow Theory * Bhaw and Binta
... The Maslow theory consists of 5 different stages, which are arranged from least important to most. The 5
different stages include; Self- actualization, esteem, love and belonging, safety and lastly physiological.
Maslow does not only apply to any business but also can apply to your day to day routin ...
Dependency need is “The vital, originally infantile needs for mothering, love, affection, shelter, protection, security, food, and warmth.” (Segen, 1992) A dependency need is thought to be characterized by two components: (1) It is a real need of an organism, something that must be present in order for the organism to be able to thrive, (2) It is something that an individual cannot provide for him or herself. It is well known that infants have many dependency needs; some of these needs are obvious, others have only come to the attention of researchers as the result of epidemiological studies. The more obvious needs of infants include: adequate feeding, adequate watering, adequate cleaning, adequate shelter, and more specifically, keeping the infant's body temperature within the narrow range of normalcy. On the other hand, it was not well known until the middle of the 20th century that infants also required the presence of warmth and affection, known as ""maternal warmth"". The greatest number of dependency needs seem to be encompassed in infancy, however, dependency needs begin to change and decrease with age and maturity. This marked decrease in dependency needs as an individual gets older can be largely attributed to the notion that, as an individual gets older, he or she becomes capable of providing these things for him or herself. However, to some extent, these needs remain present even into adulthood. Even as adults, people have certain universal dependency needs that remain constant throughout the lifespan that they are not able to provide for themselves; these include: the need to belong, need for affection, as well as the need for emotional support. These needs can usually be met by partnership, in which both partners get used to depending on one another. If adults lack partnership, their needs can usually be met by family and/or friend relationships.