Wundt


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Wundt

(German vʊnt)
n
(Biography) Wilhelm Max (ˈvɪlhɛlm maks). 1832–1920, German experimental psychologist
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A large part of one of Wundt's two vast volumes on language in his "Volkerpsychologie" is concerned with gesture-language.
Although scholars agree that emotion has multiple dimensions, they have different views of emotion dimensions (Izard, 1993; Russell & Carroll, 1999; Wundt, 1897).
In 1897, Wundt [1] set the basis for modeling affective states by identifying the two emotional dimensions of calm-excitement and relaxation-tension.
Apesar disso, ela e defendida por homens que se dedicam a ciencia da psicologia experimental, como o alemao Wilhelm Wundt. Embora defenda um paralelismo ou uma correspondencia entre os fenomenos fisiologicos e psicologicos, o que inclui tambem a hereditariedade, o psicologo frances afirma decisivamente que todo fenomeno psicologico tem um antecedente fisiologico.
In a subsequent discussion of freedom Wojtyla displays knowledge of the empirical studies of Wilhelm Wundt, Herbert Spencer, and William James.
Wundt, "Pseudo-Hermitian quantum dynamics of tachyonic spin-1/2 particles," Journal of Physics A: Mathematical and Theoretical, vol.
In his Principles of Physiological Psychology, first published in Germany in 1873, Wundt referred to the "instinct of propagation" and the "instinct of self-defense" identified by phrenologist Franz Joseph Gall (1758-1828) as two of 27 "internal senses" responsible for different mental processes in humans (Wundt & Titchener, 1904, p.
Under the guidance of Paul Flechsig (1847-1929) and Wilhelm Wundt (1832-1920) he studied neuropathology but also experimental psychology even before it was recognized as an independent discipline of science.