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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Ten

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18 Dec 2010
25
When a molecule of an odorous substance fits a receptor molecule located on the cilia of a receptor cell, the cell becomes excited. This excitation is
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Nine

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18 Dec 2010
20
Large, solid objects cast a sound shadow; just as opaque objects cast a shadow in the sunlight. If a source on your right produces a high-frequency sou
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Eight

OC40082 Page
18 Dec 2010
31
These bones act together, in lever fashion, to transmit the vibrations of the eardrum to the fluid-filled structure of the inner ear that contains the
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Seven

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18 Dec 2010
23
A reddish green would have to be signalled by a ganglion cell firing slowly and rapidly at the same time (impossible) Negative afterimage: the image se
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

PSYA01H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 5: Opponent Process, Color Vision, Trichromacy

OC40082 Page
18 Dec 2010
32
1 vergence movements: co-operative movements that keep both eyes fixed on the same target. 2 saccadic movements: rapid movement of the eyes make to mai
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Five

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18 Dec 2010
34
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Four

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18 Dec 2010
27
Accommodation: changes in the thickness of the lens of the eye that focus images of near or distant objects on the retina. Normally, the length of the
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part Three

OC40081 Page
18 Dec 2010
26
380nm light = violet: 760 nm = red. All other radiant energy is invisible to our eyes. Ultraviolet radiation, x-rays, and gamma rays have shorter wavel
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter 5 Notes - Part two

OC40082 Page
18 Dec 2010
27
Smallest difference between two similar stimuli that can be distinguished; aka difference threshold. Weber fraction: the ratio between a just-noticeabl
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter Five Notes - Part one

OC40081 Page
18 Dec 2010
28
Sensation: detection of simple properties of stimuli (brightness, colour, warmth, and sweetness) Perception: detection of objects (both animate and ina
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

Lecture 7 Notes

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17 Dec 2010
27
Derivation is a morphological process by which a new and different word is created from an existing base by the addition of an affix. Inflection is a m
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

Lecture 6 Notes

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17 Dec 2010
36
Morpheme: the smallest unit in a language that carries a meaning or grammatical function. A free morpheme is one which cans stand by itself as an indep
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

Lecture 5 Notes

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17 Dec 2010
21
Phonemes can be discovered through a minimal pair test. Mad vs. man are near minimal pairs. The distribution of allophones is rule-governed" (changes i
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

Lecture Four Notes

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17 Dec 2010
25
The vowels in words like boat and bait are dipthongs and are realized as [ow] and. The rationale behind [o] and [e] transcription for boat and bait is
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

Lecture Three Notes

OC40085 Page
17 Dec 2010
43
The only things that can be nasal or oral are stops. Produced with no major obstruction in the vocal tract so that air can flow relatively freely throu
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UTSCLINA01H3Chandan NarayanFall

LINA01H3 Lecture Notes - Rhotic Consonant, Pharynx, Vocal Folds

OC40084 Page
17 Dec 2010
53
Phonetics- (phone +etic: having the property of sound ) The scientific study of speech sounds: articulatory phonetics- production of speech sounds, aco
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter Four Notes

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17 Dec 2010
25
Nerve cells of brain are organized in modules. Modules: clusters of nerve cells that communicate with each other. Nerves are attached to the spinal cor
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Chapter Three Notes

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17 Dec 2010
27
Darwin came up with concept of biological evolution. Biological evolution: changes that take place in the genetic and physical characteristics of a pop
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

GGRA03H3 Lecture Notes - Lecture 12: Intergenerational Equity, Urban Density, Stormwater

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17 Dec 2010
26
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

GGRA03H3 Lecture Notes - Lecture 11: Automobile Dependency, Smart Growth, Asthma

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17 Dec 2010
29
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

GGRA03H3 Lecture Notes - Cultural Landscape, Strip Mall, Longhorn Beetle

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17 Dec 2010
33
Asks what is the total area of difference ecosystem types to produce the input and dispose of all wastes of a given city. Wackernagel and rees measured
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

Lecture Seven

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17 Dec 2010
37
Unsustainability, u see higher risks of healthy decline, and other declines. Giant cities are not a problem (theory), new york city most efficient in n
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

Lecture Ten

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17 Dec 2010
37
Designated areas where elites, rulers, etc lived. Differentiated by geography, topography (views, waters, fresh breeze, etc. A big thing that happens i
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

Lecture Nine

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17 Dec 2010
34
Reveals fundamental issues of our cities, how we deal with problems. Invisible , you toss it out and forget about it, but its something that doesn"t di
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UTSCGGRA03H3Andre SorensenFall

Lecture Eight

OC40085 Page
17 Dec 2010
32
During the last 15 years new understandings of cities as complex ecosystems. Cities are now seen as complex organisms with their own metabolic processe
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