physiological psychology


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physiological psychology

n.
The branch of psychology that studies the neurobiological basis of cognition, emotion, and behavior. Also called psychophysiology.

physiological psychologist n.

physiological psychology

n
(Psychology) the branch of psychology concerned with the study and correlation of physiological and psychological events

physiolog′ical psychol′ogy


n.
the branch of psychology concerned with the relationship between the physical functioning of an organism and its behavior.
[1885–90]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.physiological psychology - the branch of psychology that is concerned with the physiological bases of psychological processes
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life
References in periodicals archive ?
Toronchuk (PhD, McGill University) teaches physiological psychology at Trinity Western University.
from Columbia University in New York City, she served as a research assistant in the The Laboratory of Physiological Psychology at The Rockefeller University, New York.
Across different types of colleges, some of the courses offered most often included introductory psychology (97%), abnormal (86%), social (80%), personality (74%), history (54%), statistics (48%), cognitive (48%), and physiological psychology (46%).
The case studies are grouped according to relevant field, such as Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, or Physiological psychology.
in Comparative Physiological Psychology from Fordham University in New York.
Born in Harlem and raised in the South Bronx, O'Keefe received his doctoral degree in physiological psychology at McGill University in Canada before moving to England for postdoctoral work at the University College London.
Brain, mind, and medicine; Charles Richet and the origins of physiological psychology.
The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology Section B: Comparative and Physiological Psychology, 55, 267-281.
Eric Haseltine holds a PhD in Physiological Psychology from Indiana University and has done post-doctoral work in ncuroscience at the Vanderbilt University School of Medicine.
My basic interest in science was strong, however, and I found myself orienting towards physiological psychology.
Philip, who earned his doctorate in physiological psychology from Johns Hopkins, was able to use his own background in physiology to understand each motion.

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