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Chapter 12

20 Questions
Chapter 12

Chapter 12 psyche test

Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Insticts
    • A. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

    • B. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • C. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • D. 

      It's things that animals have

    • E. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

  • 2. 
    Drive-Reduction Theory
    • A. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • B. 

      Motivation begins with a physiological need ( a lack or deficiency) that elicits a drive toward behavior that will satisfy the original need; once the need is met, a state of balance (homeostasis) is restored and motivation decreases

    • C. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • D. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

    • E. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

  • 3. 
    Homeostasis
    • A. 

      A body's tendency to maintain a relatively stable state, such as a constant internal temperature

    • B. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • C. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • D. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • E. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

  • 4. 
    Incentive Theory
    • A. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

    • B. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • C. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

    • D. 

      Motivations results from external stimuli that pulls the organism in a certain direction

    • E. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

  • 5. 
    Bulimia Nervosa
    • A. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • B. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • C. 

      Motivations results from external stimuli that pulls the organism in a certain direction

    • D. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • E. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

  • 6. 
    Achievement Motivation
    • A. 

      Desire to excel, especially in competition with others

    • B. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • C. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • D. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

    • E. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

  • 7. 
    Amygdala
    • A. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

    • B. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

    • C. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • D. 

      An area around the brain's limbic system involved in emotional responses

    • E. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

  • 8. 
    James-Lange Theory
    • A. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • B. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • C. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

    • D. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • E. 

      Emotions result from physiological arousal and behavioral expression ("I feel sad because I'm crying"); in this view, each emotion is physiologically distinct.

  • 9. 
    Cannon-Bard Theory
    • A. 

      Arousal, behavior, and emotions occur simultaneously; in the view, all emotions are physiologically similar

    • B. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

    • C. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • D. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • E. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

  • 10. 
    Facial-Feedback Hypothesis
    • A. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • B. 

      Motivations results from external stimuli that pulls the organism in a certain direction

    • C. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • D. 

      Movements of the facial muscles produce or intensify emotional reactions

    • E. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

  • 11. 
    Schachter's Two-Factor Theory
    • A. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • B. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • C. 

      Emotions result from physical arousal and cognitive labeling (or interpretation) of that arousal based on external cues

    • D. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • E. 

      Fixed response patterns that are unlearned an found in almost all members of a species

  • 12. 
    Intrinsic Motivation
    • A. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • B. 

      Motivation resulting from personal enjoyment of a task or activity

    • C. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • D. 

      Animals instructively motivate themselves

    • E. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

  • 13. 
    Polygraph
    • A. 

      Consuming large quantities of food (bingeing), followed by vomiting, extreme exercise, and/or laxative use (purging)

    • B. 

      Is a better looking photograph

    • C. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • D. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

    • E. 

      Is a computer generated image

  • 14. 
    Emotional Intelligence
    • A. 

      Is intelligence that is randomly brought into our minds during emotional stress

    • B. 

      Goleman's term for the ability to know and manage one's emotion, empathize with others, and maintain satisfying relationships

    • C. 

      Is an incorrect form of emotion

    • D. 

      Set of factors that activate, direct, and maintain behavior, usually toward a goal.

    • E. 

      Instrument that measures heart rate, respiration rate, blood pressure, and skin conductivity to detect emotional arousal, which in return supposedly reflects lie versus truthfulness

  • 15. 
    Motivation is a set of factors that activate dopamine levels in the brain that convinces a person to reach a goal.
    • A. 

      True

    • B. 

      False

  • 16. 
    Emotion is when little kids cut the wrists while complaining about their lives and how the world hates them.
    • A. 

      True

    • B. 

      False

  • 17. 
    Zuckerman's scale was created to determine if a person is
    • A. 

      A high sensation seeker or not

    • B. 

      A person who loves cookies

    • C. 

      A person who loves heights

    • D. 

      A person who doesn't love heights

    • E. 

      Someone who likes to risk life

  • 18. 
    The stomach contains receptors that monitor the nutrient levels in the stomach to inform the body when it is hungry and in need for nutrients
    • A. 

      True

    • B. 

      False

  • 19. 
    What part of the brain regulates eating, drinking, and body temperature
    • A. 

      Hypothalamus

    • B. 

      Cookie

    • C. 

      Pituitary

    • D. 

      Medulla oblongata

    • E. 

      Penny

  • 20. 
    A high school student has been conscientious about his/her body weight recently and has reduced his eating habits in fear of becoming obese. What type of eating disorder could this person have?
    • A. 

      Bulimia Nervosa

    • B. 

      Anorexia Nervosa

    • C. 

      Fat fobia

    • D. 

      Food Poisoning

    • E. 

      Samanella

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