Education as cultivation of the higher mental processes
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Education as cultivation of the higher mental processes by Judd, Charles Hubbard

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Published by The Macmillan Company in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Educational psychology,
  • Thought and thinking

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Charles Hubbard Judd ... with the co-operation of Ernst R. Breslich, J. M. McCallister, and Ralph W. Tyler.
ContributionsBreslich, Ernst R. 1874- joint author., McCallister, James Maurice, 1891- joint author., Tyler, Ralph Winfred, 1902- joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLB1051 .J87
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 206 p. incl. tables, diagrs.
Number of Pages206
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6339077M
LC Control Number36015552
OCLC/WorldCa766102

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Educational psychology is the branch of psychology concerned with the scientific study of human study of learning processes, from both cognitive and behavioral perspectives, allows researchers to understand individual differences in intelligence, cognitive development, affect, motivation, self-regulation, and self-concept, as well as their role in learning. All of these three factors of moral conduct contribute to harmony in life and in the society. Furthermore, the moral conduct is of outmost importance for forming a basis for higher spiritual attainments because it makes the mental life steady and calm which in turn is important for meditation (P. Thera, ). Abstract. Language difficulties are cited as the most critical issue facing international students today. This study particularly looks into the influence of language difficulties on the wellbeing of international students. The study was conducted at a student accommodation in Melbourne, Australia using an Interpretive Phenomenological Approach (IPA).   Cultivation Theory Definition and Origins. When George Gerbner first proposed the idea of cultivation theory in , it was in response to the tradition of media effects research, which was focused only on the short-term effects of media exposure that could be found in a lab experiment. As a result, effects research ignored the influence of long-term exposure to media.