associative learning


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associative learning

n.
A learning process by which a certain stimulus comes to be associated with another stimulus or behavior, as through classical or operant conditioning.
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These activities can serve as further instrumental and associative learning experiences for counselors, which will likely resulting in better understanding of differing worldviews among GLBTQ individuals, more positive experiences with them, and increased cultural competence in working with this population.
What do the match-up hypothesis, associative learning theory, and advertising effectiveness have to do with teachers in the classroom?
Spatial associative learning allows foraging animals to revisit those locations which are most likely to obtain a source of food while minimizing the costs associated with search time.
For some study sessions, Byrne would have the girls bring their saddles, and they also do a lot of associative learning.
Current accounts of infants word learning differ about the degree to which word learning is purely a product of increasingly sophisticated perceptual associations, versus a process in which associative learning is implicated, but the main engine of development is fundamentally social and timed by the infant s grasp of the referential intentions of others when using language.
When associative learning is ruled out, the likelihood that increased study trial views reflect an attempt to compensate for the increased difficulty of the study materials is improved.
This focus on associative learning through reading clearly emerges as the heart of Hiebert's argument.
This study attempts to determine which factors are highly associated with the choice of the Health Promotion Major and which type of influence (environmental conditions, instrumental learning experiences, or associative learning experiences) is most powerful.
In terms of performance on the individual tests, ignoring the training aspect of the study, when using the MC Square device subjects showed generally better performance on a working memory measure, the attention measure and aspects of the associative learning test, but these effects can only be considered trends as they were not statistically reliable after accounting for potential error rates that can occur when conducting multiple statistical tests.
12] levels, and the cognitive function test assessed aptitudes such as response speed, sustained attention, visual spatial skills, associative learning, and memory.