OC10291

Simon Fraser University

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SFUCOGS 100Mark BlairFall

COGS 100 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Change Blindness, Visual System, Ray Park

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21 Nov 2012
31
All sensory info. receive same cognitive stuff. Ball pass (video) distraction; count number of passes demonstrate selective attention (did not see gori
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SFUCRIM 355Gail AndersonWinter

chapter 7.doc

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2 Mar 2012
35
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SFUCRIM 355Gail AndersonWinter

Chapter 2.doc

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2 Mar 2012
54
Chapter 2 strengthening forensic science in the united states. Further advances/improve: assess present and future resource needs of fs community + inc
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SFUCRIM 355Gail AndersonWinter

Chapter 6.doc

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2 Mar 2012
35
Broad application of theory and methods of anthropology to forensic problems. Most = specialists in physical anthropology study of human biological fun
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SFUCRIM 355Gail AndersonWinter

Chapter 3.doc

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2 Mar 2012
34
Any substance seized in violation of law in sale, manufacture, Glass particle/fragment transferred during crime + include. Tire markings, shoe prints,
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SFUCRIM 355Gail AndersonWinter

chapter 1 textbook introduction

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2 Mar 2012
42
Largest forensic science organization in world: criminalistics- aka. Forensic science (interchangeable) describe services of a crime laboratory: crimin
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 22 + 23 notes

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13 Feb 2012
10
Despite its initial plausibility, ethical relativism must face several serious criticisms: consider the general form of the relativist"s argument. It m
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 20 and lec 21 notes

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13 Feb 2012
11
If nothing could count as evidence, then perhaps that indicates that the demands are too high: induction isn"t deduction. One about not expect from ind
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 18 + 19 notes

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12 Feb 2012
19
Hume, scottish empiricist and skeptic, is one of the most influential figures in the history of modern philosophy. Like locke and berkeley, hume mainta
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 17 notes

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12 Feb 2012
19
Berkeley expounded a position known as philosophical idealism. He was concerned to respond to what he saw as the skeptical consequences of. Berkeley"s
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 15 + 16 notes

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12 Feb 2012
25
Philosophy 100 is called knowledge and reality. This title highlights two main nonexclusive branches of philosophy; epistemology and metaphysics. Quest
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 14

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12 Feb 2012
20
Functionalism takes various forms, bu tin general it is the view that mental states are defined by their causes and effects. Thus, what makes an inner
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 13

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12 Feb 2012
19
If materialism is true, then happenings in the neural machinery of the brain provide a necessary and sufficient explanation of the totality both of the
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 11 + 12 notes

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12 Feb 2012
24
This beings as a simple, common sense view. Certain physical events cause mental events, and certain mental events cause physical events. Light rays im
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 10 notes

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12 Feb 2012
17
The central issue here is the nature of persons. Materialism: the only things that exist are material (physical) entities and their properties. Dualist
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 9

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12 Feb 2012
24
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 8

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12 Feb 2012
13
The following principle (sometimes referred to as leibniz"s law) is widely recognized: X cannot be identical with y if either has any property the othe
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 6-7 notes

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12 Feb 2012
17
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 5

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12 Feb 2012
19
When you look at the same grass you say that you see green. Answers that won"t do: i"m not color blind. I always agree with everyone else when we discu
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 4

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12 Feb 2012
19
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100 lec 3 notes

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12 Feb 2012
20
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SFUPHIL 100WPeter HorbanFall

phil 100

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12 Feb 2012
26
A good argument is one whose premises support the conclusion (an argument that is either valid or cogent) And whose premises ought to be believed (by t
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 11 definition - old memory

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8 Feb 2012
24
General slowing leads to deficits in those memory specific domains that require encoding of new information and rapid retrieval of existing information
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 10 definition - Memory Disorders

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8 Feb 2012
26
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 9 definition - Metamemory

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8 Feb 2012
31
Allow us to reflect on own memory processes and actively and expertly self- reuglate own memory processes reflect on what we know/not. Some animals hav
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 8 definition False memory

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8 Feb 2012
29
Occurs when brain emerges from rem sleep but body still paralyzed can be very distressing. Combined with hypnosis therapy = major source of false memor
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 7 definition - autobio memory

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8 Feb 2012
21
Most certain = memories are accurate; memories are detailed= confidence = strong. Cannot remember episodically events from earlier infanthood= so info.
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 5 definition -semantic and lexical memory

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8 Feb 2012
57
Language need large representational system and extremely efficient retrieval system. Retrieve particular words from huge supply from moment"s notice,
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 4 definition - episodic memory

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8 Feb 2012
21
Store lots of information; remember where, when, who in event, What, when, where of an event + represent pastness of the emotion + outcome event= sure
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 3 definition -WM

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8 Feb 2012
26
Neural structures and cognitive processes that maintain accessibility of information for short periods of time in active conscious state. Rehearse/repe
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 2 definition

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8 Feb 2012
39
Assumption that biological organ located inside skull is organ directly involved in memory, language, thought. One of many dementia-type illnesses that
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SFUPSYC 325Mario LiottiFall

psyc 325 - ch 1 definition

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8 Feb 2012
30
Science view of world based on systematic observation, experimentation, theory + unbiased attitude and based on evidence. Science = theory useful only
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 14 successful aging

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12 Jan 2012
24
Term to reflect ability of an older person to adapt to aging process. Many factors contribute; apply to 1/3 old. Involves additional quality of enhanci
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 13 death and dying

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12 Jan 2012
27
Period during which an organism loses its viability. Symptoms involve pain and suffering for patient and indirectly for family. Final period of life ca
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 11 mental health issues

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12 Jan 2012
22
Category - include range of behaviours and experiences that fall outside social norms, create adaptional difficulty in daily basis, put person/others a
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 10 work

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12 Jan 2012
34
All civilians in over-16 population who are living outside of institutions (prisons, nursing homes, residential treatment centers) and who have or are
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 9 relationships

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12 Jan 2012
23
Legal sanctioned union between a man and woman as traditionally defined in social institution. Married = often pay joint income tax returns, given auto
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 8 personality

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12 Jan 2012
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 7 language, problem solving, intelligence - Textbook notes and definition

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10 Jan 2012
29
Average old person don"t loss ability to use (normal speaking condition) Basic ability to read, conversation, write = intact. Read slower vs. younger (
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SFUPSYC 357Wendy Loken ThorntonFall

ch 6 Cognitive Functions - Textbook notes and definition

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10 Jan 2012
29
Study of abilities to learn, remember, solve problem, become knowledgeable about world. Cognitive functioning of human = comparable to functioning of c
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