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( DT / 5 due Wednesday: 2)Point Value = 10 (For a four questions)Cite the principle(s) of Classical or Operant Conditioning that maybe used to explain each of the following questions. Be sure to giveexamples (your own) to clarify your position(s).When referring to Classical Conditioning question(s) pleaseidentify the UCS, UCR, CS and CR in each of your examples. (UCS=US)(UCR=UR)Directions: When answering the first three questions below setupeach using the following format:UCS =UCR =CS =CR =Then briefly describe the process on how you would answer eachquestion.1 .How would you train a dog to salivate when he sees the TV set inyour home turn on or a coffee maker start even though it canât eatthese things?2. If you have learned to fear beagles (or any specific dog forthat matter), why might you also be scared of German shepherds?What principle of conditioning apples here?3. Using the principles of conditioning how might you explain agiven phobia? (Please cite a specific phobia and explain how youmight treat this phobia).4. How can operant conditioning principles account for the manysuperstitious rituals that people have? (Hint: A type ofreinforcement applies here)
There two general consequences of relativity: moving clocksrunslow, and moving lengths contract (although you need tocarefullyapply the definitions of proper time and proper length toavoidgetting yourself stuck in an infinite thought loop).Please look at the problem below and explain, carefully, howthe"moving clocks run slow" and "moving lengths contract" rulesapplyto parts a, b, and c. That is, why are you not surprised atthesizes of your answers in these three parts?
Hi this is the introduction that I have written for my poster. Myposter is on the following URL (please have a look!).
Have you ever thought about why would thrilling rides getyou excited, make your heart racing orsometimes even make you start screaming from the depths of yourcore, forming a bead of sweat on your forehead?
Well, the answer lies in physics. These rides demonstratevery good examples of the physics laws and concepts involved innature and their affect on us in real life applications.
Height, weightlessness, high velocity, hugeacceleration, the sudden impulse and themomentary change in momentum, the work being done and the suddenchange in energy are all factors that contribute inmaking a thrilling ride an exciting one. Those factorsmake adrenalin concentrations in our body system increasecausing higher blood pressure thus stimulating theheart.. They also make the rider in a lot ofuncertainty and unexpected visual cues.
An example of a thrilling ride is the Giant Drop which isa freefall ride involving the drawing of an eight seat carriage bytwin cables to the top of the tower. After one minute full ofanxiety, the riders are plummeted down a height of 39 stories(almost 115m) then brought to a halt within meters from the groundby a sophisticated magnetic braking system.