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SOCI 3217 (1)
Chapter

Crime And Society.docx

3 Pages
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Department
Sociology
Course Code
SOCI 3217
Professor
Fred Diamond

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Motivation: Lecture 01, Chapters 1 & 2 > What is motivation? - Motivation is an internal state or condition (sometimes described as a need, desire, or want) that serve to activate our energized behaviour. Energy is significant because if the person is motivated they are typically energized. This was done by Kleinginna and Kleinginna. > Components of Motivation - Arousal: you cannot be motivated when you’re in a coma. You need to be aroused - Direction: There must be a direction for your motivation. If you are motivated to pass your class, your direction is up or positive. - Persistence of behaviour: Persistence is significant in motivation. If you persist this shows motivation. If you fall, get up and eventually learn to walk. > Energy - Energy may be voluntary or involuntary - Potential energy is stored just in case. You also have kinetic energy.As an analogy, when you pull an arrow that is the motivation and energy. When the arrow goes that is the target. > Determinism vs Free will - Free will: freely select your goals and motives. For example, going on a hunger strike like Ghandi as means of protest. - Determined: Motives and goals determined by heredity/genes. For example, your genes may determine if you are a good dancer. > Sources of Motivation - Evolutionary is a definite source that shaped human nature - Personal history is also a source of motivation, how you were nurtured in life - Law of hedonic contrast: degree of pleasantness of a stimulus - Physiological and Neurological Counterpart, reductionism: findings in one science related to principles in a more basic science - Psychological variables: Some people need to be nurtured, some need to nurture others. For example, some people need to belong, need to have friends, they need facilitation. > Motivation As a Curve: Yerkes Dodson Curve - When looking at the Yerkes Dudson Curve, it states that the correlation between arousal and performance as it contains to motivation. If you are too motivated (ex. emotions are really involved) this may lead to poor performance. Medium level is best performance. > The Relationship of Motivation and Emotion - Emotions occur as a result of an interaction between perception of environmental stimuli, neural/hormonal responses to these perceptions (often labelled feelings), and subjective cognitive labelling of these feelings (Kleinginna and Kleinginna) > Facial Expression - Evidence suggests there is a small core of core emotions (perhaps 6 or 8) that are uniquely associated with specific facial expression (Izrad) - Asmall number of unique biological responses that are genetically hard-wired to specific facial expressions. For example, even if you are in a bad mood, just laughing may put you in a good mood. - The process works in reverse as well (i.e. your physiological functioning) you can do so by changing your physical appearance. > Social Motivation - Socialization helps with your mood. For example a hockey team (or any tem) social motivation protects their own tribe, family, nation, etc. When y
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