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Module 6 Project: Improving “Little Albert”

Overview

Watch the following videos about Watson’s “Little Albert” experiment: log in is S01613748

Into the Mind: Emotions

References

Films on Demand. (2011). Into the mind: Emotions [Video file]. BBC Worldwide Learning (original copyright 2010).?https://fod-infobase-com.ccco.idm.oclc.org/p_ViewVideo.aspx?xtid=43511

Thinking Critically About the “Little Albert” Study

References

Films on Demand. (2011). Thinking critically about the ?Little Albert? study . BBC Worldwide Learning (original copyright 2010).?https://ccco.idm.oclc.org/login?url=https://fod.infobase.com/PortalPlaylists.aspx?wID=151823&xtid=43511&loid=99516

Worldwide Learning (original copyright 2010).?https://fod-infobase-com.ccco.idm.oclc.org/p_ViewVideo.aspx?xtid=43511&loid=99516&tScript=0

This experiment would not live up to ethical standards in the field today. For this assignment, you will be creating a project that illustrates your original ideas about the following: Considering the principles identified in the code of conduct for psychologist by the American Psychological Association – htts://www.apa.org/ethics/code. How might Watson and Rayner, who conducted the famous “Little Albert” study, have designed a more ethical study of conditioned emotional responses (CERs)?

Be sure to include the following required elements in your submission:

1. Your project illustrated all of the concepts listed above.

2. A written summary of at least 200 words clarifying the visual representation you’ve created (in .doc or .rtf format).

3. APA formatted reference information and in-text citations (provided within the summary and/or graphic representation as appropriate) for at least one resource in addition to the textbook.

Instructions

Infographic project: Provide a visual representation of your understanding of the concept in the form of an infographic (a visual image that represents data or information) using one of the below recommended tools, or something similar approved by your instructor.

? Piktochart

? Infogram

? Canva

? Microsoft Word (or equivalent)

? Microsoft PowerPoint (or equivalent)

Infographic submissions must be in the format of a .pdf, .png, .jpeg, .doc, or .docx. The recommended tools allow at least one of these options for the finished project. If you choose to use a different tool, please be sure that the finished project is submitted in one of the approved formats. The 4 types of infographic project page provides an overview of some general approaches that could be used when creating your project: Note: This project is well suited to the “Comparison” approach.

Alternative Creative Project: In lieu of an infographic, it is acceptable to provide a creative textual representation of your understanding of the concepts (i.e. a poem, short story, a personal example, description of connections between concepts, etc.) If you choose this approach, please be sure to include the textual representation in addition to your 200-word summary. All text submissions must be in .doc or .rtf format.

3/5/22, 7:00 PMRubric Assessment – PSY101CC1 General Psychology I: SS3 (Carrie Garman) SP22 – CCCOnline

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Project Rubric
Course: PSY101CC1 General Psychology I: SS3 (Carrie Garman) SP22

Total

Overall Score

Criteria Exemplary Proficient Developing Limited Evidence No Evidence

Content

Critical Thinking

Organization and Style

25 points

Demonstrates

comprehension of related

material from the module,

using appropriate APA

formatted references where

appropriate (for at least 1

high-quality source). Sources

used are well or adequately

chosen to provide substance

and perspectives on the

issue.

20 points

Some significant, but not

major, errors in

demonstration of

comprehension of related

material from the module.

Includes at least 1 reference

with minor APA formatting

errors. Any sources used are

well or adequately chosen to

provide substance and

perspectives on the issue.

15 points

Major errors in

demonstration of

comprehension of related

material from the module.

Includes at least 1 reference

with significant APA

formatting errors. Any

sources used are well or

adequately chosen to

provide substance and

perspectives on the issue.

10 points

Fails to demonstrate

comprehension of related

material from the module.

Does not utilize an adequate

reference to provide

substance and perspectives

on the issue.

0 points

Not submitted/Plagiarism

suspected

25 points

Provides strong or adequate

original thought, insight, and

critical thinking about the

concepts. Effectively

analyzes and synthesizes

accurate information on the

topic.

20 points

Some significant, but not

major errors or omissions in

thought, insight, and critical

thinking. Mostly analyzes

and synthesizes accurate

information on the topic.

15 points

Major errors or omissions in

thought, insight, and critical

thinking. Analyzes and

synthesizes some

information on the topic.

Includes some inaccuracies.

10 points

Fails to demonstrate critical

thinking, or to effectively

analyze and synthesize

information on the topic.

0 points

Not submitted/Plagiarism

suspected

15 points

Project is clearly organized,

well written, and meets all

project requirements.

12 points

Small number of significant,

but not major flaws in

organization, writing, and

meeting project

requirements.

9 points

Major problems in

organization, writing, and

meeting project

requirements.

6 points

Does not meet expectations

for organization, writing, and

project requirements.

0 points

Not submitted/Plagiarism

suspected

Exemplary
65 points minimum

Proficient
52 points minimum

Developing
39 points minimum

Limited Evidence
26 points minimum

1




References

Scarpelli, S., Bartolacci, C., D’Atri, A., Gorgoni, M., & De Gennaro, L. (2019). The functional role of dreaming in emotional processes.?Frontiers in psychology,?10, 459.

Marti,?D. (2019, June 28).?How Emotions Enter Our Dreams and Impact Our Health. https://wbplincoln.org/how-emotions-enter-our-dreams-and-impact-our-health

1

Dream Infographic Summary

Azra Ramic

PSY101CC1

03/03/2022


Summary of the Visual Representation

Emotional dreams are commonly caused by emotions of fear, anxiety, and surprise. I had a dream of being late for an exam. Having the exams, I had to study late hours and wake up early because I was anxious that I was not prepared. These emotions caused my dream, and I was in stress that I had events to attend to, do the assignments and at the same time revise for the final exams. The many events running on my mind indeed indicate that my dream was an emotional one. Psychoanalysis of the cognitive view of dream explained my dream exactly compared to other theories. Marti (2019) claims that if you don’t tackle bad emotions when you’re awake, your brain will try to resist them, which will lead the emotions to surface in your dreams.

Sleep is an essential aspect to every individual, for me spending more hours doing the assignments and sleeping a few hours aroused a dream that I could fail the exam. Sleeping for fewer hours, one?s brain do not have time to organize information and regenerate it (Scarpelli et al., 2019). Therefore, having high emotions and stress made me dream because my mind had to process all the information I gathered from consciousness. I felt unprepared and did not achieve what I wanted, contributing to my dream.

References

Scarpelli, S., Bartolacci, C., D’Atri, A., Gorgoni, M., & De Gennaro, L. (2019). The functional role of dreaming in emotional processes.?Frontiers in psychology,?10, 459.

Marti,?D. (2019, June 28).?How Emotions Enter Our Dreams and Impact Our Health. https://wbplincoln.org/how-emotions-enter-our-dreams-and-impact-our-health

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