Professor Paul Bloom, Intorduction to psychology (Yale University: Open Yale Courses), http://oyc.yale.edu/psychology/psyc-110 (Accessed Oct. 6, 2016). License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA
What do your dreams mean? Do men and women differ in the nature and intensity of their sexual desires? Can apes learn sign language? Why can’t we tickle ourselves? This course tries to answer these questions and many others, providing a comprehensive overview of the scientific study of thought and behavior. It explores topics such as perception, communication, learning, memory, decision-making, religion, persuasion, love, lust, hunger, art, fiction, and dreams. We will look at how these aspects of the mind develop in children, how they differ across people, how they are wired-up in the brain, and how they break down due to illness and injury.
This Yale College course, taught on campus twice per week for 75 minutes, was recorded for Open Yale Courses in Spring 2007.
About Professor Paul Bloom
Paul Bloom is the Brooks and Suzanne Ragen Professor of Psychology at Yale University. He was born in Montreal, Canada, was an undergraduate at McGill University, and did his doctoral work at MIT. He has published in scientific journals such as Nature and Science, and in popular outlets such as The New York Times and The Atlantic Monthly. He is the co-editor of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, and the author of two books: How Children Learn the Meanings of Words and Descartes’ Baby: How the Science of Child Development Explains What Makes Us Human. His research explores children’s understanding of art, religion, and morality.
|Section 1: Introduction|
|Introduction to Photography||FREE||00:20:00|
|Light Field Photography||00:05:00|
|Image Forming Techniques||00:45:00|
|Section 2: Implications|
|Implications of Photography||00:22:00|
|Future of Photography||00:30:00|
|Final Photography Quiz||00:30:00|