behaviorism

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Related to behavioristic: behavioristic psychology
See: casuistry
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One example of a behavioristic model is the cumulative effects (CE) model (described on pp.
Skinner, who was a good friend of mine, had the preeminent behaviorist theory, I was always more oriented toward a cognitive approach than to a strictly behavioristic reward and punishment theory.
A characteristic of this dimension is rote learning based on a Pavlovian behavioristic model which required an education system to equip the masses with a fundamental education.
The terminology of this argument is adapted from Rahman who, while investigating the relationship between foreign aid and domestic saving, advanced the behavioristic hypothesis that 'the governments in developing countries may voluntarily relax domestic savings efforts when more foreign aid is available than otherwise [see, Rehman, 1967, P.
Gould, Lewontin, and others to accepting that evolutionary processes have any direct effect on our behavior seemed to give scientific credence to an old-fashioned behavioristic environmentalism.
Skinner's behavioristic utopia and experimental communities.
According to this system, the individual's naive epistemological beliefs are analogous with the behavioristic approach while sophisticated epistemological beliefs are analogous with the constructivist approach (Howard, McGee, Schwartz, & Purcell, 2000).
It should be noted that exchange-based approaches in helping relationships are behavioristic in orientation and not fundamentally insight oriented.
Although various factors affect this problem, this paper identifies three issues: (1) overcrowded classrooms; (2) limited availability of target language speakers; and (3) conventional foreign language textbooks based on behavioristic learning.
Examples of these descriptions include: behavioristic, personalistic, inquiry-oriented, social reconstructionist, academic, developmentalist, and social-efficiency (Zeichner, 1983, 1993, 2003).