Vanessa Eugine

Vanessa Eugine

University of Toronto Mississauga

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UTMPSY345H5Stuart KamenetskyFall

PSY345H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Amniocentesis, Audiology, Zoom Lens

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
13
Communication is the exchange of ideas, opinions, or facts between senders and receivers. It requires that a sender (an individual or group) compose an
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UTMPSY345H5Stuart KamenetskyFall

PSY345H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Ontario Health Insurance Plan, Calp, Vocational Rehabilitation Act Of 1973

Vanessa Eugine7 Page
17 Aug 2016
22
A multidisciplinary view of exceptionality (lecture 1, chapter 1) Disorder: a disturbance in normal functioning (mental, physical, or psychological) Di
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture 9: Tutorial 9

Vanessa Eugine1 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
Method: instead of hearing 8 songs like in tutorial, they heard many more songs (all happy birthday song in french, previous study had professionals wi
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Cultural Learning, Reminiscing

Vanessa Eugine2 Page
17 Aug 2016
5
Hunter, schellenberg, & shimmack (2008) experiment conducted in tutorial. Some musical characteristics are reliable predictors of happy and sad respond
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture 3: Tutorial 3

Vanessa Eugine1 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
First experiment: melodies/tunes were familiar and pitch shifted in the same direction (either up or down, condition: one day heard the pitch shifted 2
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture 1: Tutorial 1

Vanessa Eugine1 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
It is your natural or innate musical ability, which should influence: how you do in music lessons, the likelihood that you"ll be a musician. Criticism:
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 10: Railways Act 1921, Justin Bieber, Serialism

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
42 points of short answer (1 4 points) Comprehension or understanding of music requires formation of a mental representation. It"s difficult to form a
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Aesthetic Emotions, Phonological Awareness, Emotivism

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
6
There is evidence that if you give people training (rhythm ex) it seems to improve phonological awareness, and improve dyslexia. Dyslexia seems to be m
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 9: Fundamental Frequency, Tempo

Vanessa Eugine2 Page
17 Aug 2016
4
Parent involvement is a great predictor of a child continuing on with music. Phrase ending: end of a phrase (end of a verse, or whole verse, slower par
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture 8: Music and Preferences

Vanessa Eugine2 Page
17 Aug 2016
1
Music preferences: preferences for certain genres, liking unfamiliar music, consider from a different point of view style of music, liking music that e
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Whole Note, Duple Coachbuilders, Parietal Lobe

Vanessa Eugine6 Page
17 Aug 2016
0
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Bipedalism, Sexual Selection, Relative Pitch

Vanessa Eugine7 Page
17 Aug 2016
1
Performance on the melody subtest had a modest positive association with performance on the rhythm. Mean levels of performance were almost identical fo
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Confidence Interval, Indonesian Rupiah, Early Music

Vanessa Eugine6 Page
17 Aug 2016
4
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Railways Act 1921, Crossmodal, Semitone

Vanessa Eugine5 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
Perception of melodic and rhythmic patterns are similar to adults. Pre-attentive to: rhythmic changes, beat of music, altered pitch patterns. Infants c
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UTMPSY387H5E Glenn SchellenbergFall

PSY387H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Basilar Membrane, Major Scale, Celtic Music

Vanessa Eugine5 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
Today we are really going to focus on pitch and timbre. A pure tone just one frequency, a sine wave. ] Naturally occurring sounds are tone complexes co
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UTMANT211H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT211H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Preoptic Area, Fallopian Tube, Anisogamy

Vanessa Eugine7 Page
17 Aug 2016
53
Natural selection works on the variable of variation. Where animals vary, and where those variations are at least partly inherited, the less successful
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UTMANT211H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT211H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Foreplay, Orgasm, Fetus

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
79
Male and female competition (lecture 4, chapter 5 and chapter 6) Sexual selection: advantage that certain individuals have over other individuals of th
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UTMANT211H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT211H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Ovulation, Clitoris, Physical Attractiveness

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
24
Derived from studies on chimpanzees: patrilineal troop structure, male kinship groups. Human social organization: male kin groups, exchange of women, l
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UTMANT211H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT211H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 7: Fisherian Runaway, Amotz Zahavi, Ronald Fisher

Vanessa Eugine2 Page
17 Aug 2016
18
Truth in advertising the evolution of body signals. Signals are essential to animal communication that is, the process by which one animal alters the p
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UTMANT211H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT211H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Gender Role, Relational Aggression, Inclusive Fitness

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
9
Monogamy tends to equalise mate competition between sexes. Women show greater restraint in their use of direct intrasexual aggression, a result of thei
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UTMANT314H5David SmithWinter

ANT314H5 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Grahame Clark, Space Foundation, Prehistoric Archaeology

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
7
Archaeology: the study of material evidence of past human activities for purposes of explanation. Ontology: the philosophical study of the nature of be
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UTMANT314H5David SmithWinter

ANT314H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Archaeological Theory, Lewis Binford, Phenotype

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
5
Topics 3 & 4: processualism 1960 present. Mainstream": flannery 1968, binford 1977, wobst 1977, b. smith 2011. Organisms or cultures are systems made u
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UTMANT314H5David SmithWinter

ANT314H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Clifford Geertz, Social Anthropology, Lepenski Vir

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
5
Hodder 1982 theoretical archaeology: a reactionary view. Hodder 1990 the domestication of europe. Topics 3 & 4: processualism 1960 present. 1975 : beha
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UTMANT314H5David SmithWinter

ANT314H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Cognitive Archaeology, Lewis Binford, Processual Archaeology

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
5
Archaeology by paradigm: an ideology, when launched, they were seen as revolutionary (replacing everything prior) How do we recognize a paradigm: by su
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Cimetidine, Menopause, Information Processing

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Margo Wilson, Sociobiology, Reciprocal Altruism

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
Human sociobiology" is a fashionable label for the use of evolutionary biological theory in the study of human social behaviour. Role of human sociobio
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Population Genetics, Equipotential, Deeper Understanding

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
Sociobiology the systematic study of biological basis of all forms of social behaviour, including sexual and parental behaviour, in all kinds of organi
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Gestation, Yolngu, Menopause

Vanessa Eugine7 Page
17 Aug 2016
0
Growth: tends to end around adolescence. Mating effort: seeking out copulatory opportunities, evidence from the gametes (millions of sperms is about mo
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Orgasm, Masturbation, Progestin

Vanessa Eugine7 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
All of our behaviours is to increase reproductive success. Reproductive success - number of offspring that you successfully reproduce, and these offspr
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Chromosome, Folliculogenesis, Gamete

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Inclusive Fitness, Mate Choice, Consilience

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
4
Behaviour that are seen in the animal kingdom are also seen in ourselves through evolution: evolutionary precursors to help us adapt to our environment
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Canine Tooth, Turkana Boy, Homininae

Vanessa Eugine5 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
Four avenues of evidence into the sexual behaviors of hominins. 1. the application of the general principles of sexual selection to the fossil record.
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Congo River, Monomorphism, Sexual Coercion

Vanessa Eugine3 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
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UTMANT331H5Sherry FukuzawaSummer

ANT331H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Ejaculatory Duct, New Born, Sertoli Cell

Vanessa Eugine6 Page
17 Aug 2016
2
Part b: explain a term and give an example of its application to sociobiology (6/8) Part c: answer 4 questions (4 marks each) Males tend to have behavi
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UTMANT332H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT332H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Diastema, Callosity, Pterion

Vanessa Eugine9 Page
17 Aug 2016
5
Makes it difficult to make a definitive phylogenetic relationship. Not only do we heavily rely on small fragments of these fossils, but also the majori
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UTMANT332H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT332H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Bicipital Groove, Radial Tuberosity, Weight-Bearing

Vanessa Eugine9 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
Describe a locomotion of a particular bone/joint; and 2-3 reasons why we think this. What supports the body the central portion of the body. It is made
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UTMANT332H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT332H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Ankarapithecus, Incisive Foramen, Simian

Vanessa Eugine8 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
Eligocene important in terms of monkey: we see ancestral anthropoid (common ancestor) of monkey, apes and humans. East africa: miocenes are related to
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UTMANT332H5Sherry FukuzawaFall

ANT332H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 10: Paranthropus Robustus, Head Of Radius, Lesser Tubercle

Vanessa Eugine6 Page
17 Aug 2016
3
All australopithecines are bipeds they have close similarities in post-cranial skeletons to humans. However, their mechanism of bipedalism is not the s
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UTMANT334H5Carolan WoodFall

ANT334H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Ulnar Nerve, Deltoid Muscle, Biceps

Vanessa Eugine2 Page
17 Aug 2016
4
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UTMANT334H5Carolan WoodFall

ANT334H5 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: The Roots, Dentin, Permanent Teeth

Vanessa Eugine4 Page
17 Aug 2016
4
Lingual = the side of the tooth towards the tongue. Buccal = the side of the tooth towards cheek. Labial = the front of the tooth that is facing the li
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