anticipatory behavior

an·ti·ci·pa·to·ry be·hav·ior

(an-tis'i-pă-tōr-ē bē-hāv'yŏr)
In stuttering, the emotions and reactions that stem from anxiety over expected or incipient dysfluency.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Anticipatory Behavior in Adaptive Learning Systems.
Anticipatory Behavior in Adaptive Learning Systems: Foundations, Theories, and Systems, Springer Verlag, 2003.
Anticipatory Behavior in Adaptive Learning Systems (Lecture Notes in Artificial Intelligence 2684: 110-132).
The models do not have multiple equilibria because they do not yet include the anticipatory behavior that could produce feedback effects leading to system gridlock.
This consideration also complicates the formulation of the anticipatory behavior discussed above: Participants understand the stabilizing role of the central bank and may come to rely on it when forming their expectations--a point we consider later in this summary.
The recordings were used in training the instructors to recognize anticipatory behavior and to characterize the instruction given to the participants, and in giving advice to and supervising the instructors.
The local instructors recorded the instruction given for each section of each route and the operationally defined anticipatory behavior occurring in relation to the landmark.
In a formal series of 45 videotaped experiments, Jaytee's anticipatory behavior proved to be significantly accurate under double-blind conditions.
The importance of implicit coordination strategies used by effective teams in high-stress situations suggests that shared mental models are useful constructs to explain the anticipatory behavior of team members in the absence or scarcity of communications.
In Robert Rosen's view, the most curious observable characteristic of life with respect to time is anticipatory behavior.