PSYC - Psychology

PSYC 1 Introduction to Psychology

Introduces prospective majors to the scientific study of behavior and mental processes and also provides an overview for non-majors. Emphasizes social, cognitive, developmental, and personality psychology and their interrelations.

Credits

5

Instructor

K. Cardilla, C. Leaper, T. Seymour

General Education Code

PE-H

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 2 Introduction to Psychological Statistics

An introduction to elementary statistical principles and techniques relevant to psychological research. Topics covered include basic parametric and nonparametric statistics, analysis of variance, and simple factorial designs. This course is prerequisite to course 181.

Credits

5

Instructor

Audun Dahl

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1 or PSYC 20; and AM 3 or AM 6 or MATH 3 or MATH 4 or MATH 11A or satisfactory placement score on math placement exam or CEEB Advanced Placement Calculus AB exam.

General Education Code

SR

Quarter offered

Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 10 Introduction to Developmental Psychology

Addresses psychological development from conception through adolescence. Provides an overview of developmental psychology.

Credits

5

Instructor

N. Akhtar, A. Manago

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1; and AM 3, or AM 6, or MATH 3 or higher level Mathematics course; and PSYC 2 or STAT 5 or STAT 7 and STAT 7L.

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 20 Cognition: Fundamental Theories

Introduces basic concepts in cognitive psychology with a focus on theoretical explanations of cognitive functioning. Topics include perception, attention, memory, concepts, language, visual cognition, executive functions, and reasoning processes. (Formerly course 20A.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Jason Samaha, Travis Seymour

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Summer

PSYC 40 Introduction to Social Psychology

An analysis of contemporary research in social psychology and of what that research can teach us about the world we live in. Problems of conformity, propaganda, prejudice, attraction, and aggression. Focuses on a person's relationship with other people, how he or she influences them and is influenced by them.

Credits

5

PSYC 60 Introduction to Personality Psychology

An overview of major personality theories from Freud to the modern day, and an introduction to contemporary research on personality development and assessment.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1.

PSYC 100 Research Methods in Psychology

An introduction to research methods used to investigate human psychology. Course emphasizes critical thinking, designing and conducting research, analyzing and interpreting data, and writing a professional research report.

Credits

7

Instructor

C. Bonam, B. Storm, R. Covarrubias

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; AM 3 or AM 6, or MATH 3 or higher level Mathematics course; and PSYC 2, or STAT 5, or STAT 7 and STAT 7L.

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 101 Topics in Developmental Psychology

These topics, offered at different times by different instructors, examine selected topics in developmental psychology. (Formerly course 100.)

Credits

5

PSYC 102 Adolescent Development: Adolescence into Young Adulthood

Focuses on individual and relational development from early adolescence into emergin adulthood. Emphasis on the mutual influences of family relationships and adolescent development, and on the interface of family, peer group, and school experience in cultural contexts.

Credits

5

Instructor

Margarita Azmitia

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Spring, Summer

PSYC 103 Adult Development and Aging

Overview of the cultural, societal, biological, interpersonal, and cognitive processes of adult development and aging. Class discusses how each of these contexts and processes promotes stability and change as adults experience adulthood, reflect on their lives, and prepare for death.

Credits

5

Instructor

Margarita Azmitia

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 104 Development in Infancy

Focuses on psychological development in infancy. Presents research on perceptual, cognitive, and social-emotional development during the first two years of life. (Formerly course 101.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Nameera Akhtar

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 105 Children's Thinking

Cognition in children from infancy through adolescence. Basic and current research on children's understanding of the social and physical world. Focus on major theoretical perspectives: especially Piaget's constructivist approach and sociocultural approach.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 106 Social and Emotional Development

An examination of contemporary theory and research on social and emotional development from infancy through childhood.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 107 Gender and Development

Examines the developmental psychology of gender in childhood and adolescence.

Credits

5

Instructor

Campbell Leaper

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 108 Educational Psychology

An overview of psychological theories and principles applied to formal and informal educational settings. Topics include: learning, motivation, cultural diversity, individual differences, and assessment. Students complete a research project.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 112 Moral Development

How and why do children develop into moral beings? This course covers key theories and empirical research about the cognitive, emotional, and behavioral aspects of moral development, including psychoanalytic, behaviorist, constructivist, nativist, and evolutionary approaches.

Credits

5

Instructor

Audun Dahl

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

PSYC 114 Human Development as a Cultural Process

Examines interdisciplinary theory, research, and methods of studying the cultural basis of human development, and variations and similarities in human lives and practices in the United States and worldwide cultural communities.

Credits

5

Instructor

Barbara Rogoff

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

General Education Code

CC

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 115 Lifespan Developmental Psychopathology

Examines theory and research on developmental psychopathology. Emphasizes the origin and longitudinal course of disordered behavior. Explores the processes underlying continuity and change in patterns of adaptation and age-related changes in manifestations of disorders.

Credits

5

Instructor

Kimberly Cardilla

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10, PSYC 100, and PSYC 170.

PSYC 116 Communication Technologies, Culture, and Human Development

What is the role of Information Communication Technologies (ICTs) in human development and sociocultural change? Offers insights into how human cultures are changing with the proliferation of ICTs by examining how ICTs are incorporated into cognitive, social, and identity development in late childhood through adulthood.

Credits

5

Instructor

Adriana Manago

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 117 Child Advocacy

Making children's lives better is the ultimate objective of the developmental scientists who study children's development and the professional practitioners who work with children and families. Course bridges basic and applied research in effort to redesign future policy and practice initiatives for children and families.

Credits

5

Instructor

Barbara O'Brien

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 118A Children and War

Examines the development and behavioral ecology of children affected by war. Discusses refugee children, displaced children, abandoned children, orphaned children, children living in protracted conflict, and child soldiers. Reviews child protection strategies and psychosocial intervention for war-affected children.

Credits

5

Instructor

David Hoffman

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

PSYC 118B Children in Extreme Circumstances

Reviews child survival in life-threatening contexts. Examines the lives of street children, institutionalized children, orphans, children in extreme poverty, enslaved children, war-affected children, abandoned children, and children whose parents have HIV/AIDS and other life-threatening illnesses.

Credits

5

Instructor

David Hoffman

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

PSYC 118C Theory of Mind

Reviews recent research on how children come to understand the human mind, such as desire, belief, goals, and intention. Also discusses the implications of this research on typically and atypically developing children.

Credits

5

Instructor

Su-Hua Wang

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology majors.

PSYC 118D Growing Up in Panem: Developmental Psychology of the Hunger Games

Uses The Hunger Games trilogy to explore contextual factors in child development and critically examine the parallels between Panem and the real world using psychology research. Topics include poverty, media, oppression, exposure to violence, resilience and resistance,

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100.

PSYC 119A Development as a Sociocultural Process

Examines theory and research in sociocultural approaches to how people (especially children) learn and develop through participating in activities of their communities with other people. Emphasizes the organization of social interactions and learning opportunities, especially in communities in the Americas where schooling has not historically been prevalent. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Barbara Rogoff

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing, Composition requirements; PSYC 100, or ANTH 1 or ANTH 2, or EDUC 92A, or EDUC 92B, or EDUC 92C, or LALS 1, or SOCY 1. Enrollment is restricted to seniors or by permission.

PSYC 119D Cultural Perspectives on Adolescent Development

Examines cultural influences on adolescence from diverse cultural, ethnic, and socioeconomic communities from the perspective of current interdisciplinary theories and research. Topics include: identity development; changes from early adolescence to adulthood; links among family, school, peer, and community experiences; programs for youth; and implications of bridging research, social policy, and community practice. Includes research practicum. Satisfies the seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Manago

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100 and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors or permission of instructor.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 119E The World of Babies

Focuses on how infants learn about intuitive physics, naive psychology, and shared culture. Also discusses how cultural communities shape infants' learning. Satisfies the seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Su-Hua Wang

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 119F Language Development

An introduction to language developmentin young children. Explores current theory and research in language development; and focuses on the preschool years. Satisfies the seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Nameera Akhtar

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements, PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

PSYC 119H Children, Research, and Policy

Explores ways that research in developmental psychology can be used to address real-world problems facing children. With an analytical focus on evidence and generalizability, we will investigate research-policy connections in topics of popular interest (e.g., child custody, poverty). Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement (Formerly Developmental Psychology Research and Real World Problems)

Credits

5

Instructor

Maureen Callanan

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall, Spring

PSYC 119I Special Topics in Narrative Development

Examines a special topic of current interest in developmental psychology centering on the features of self-identity that develop in the context of telling stories of individual and/or shared experiences, such as self-defining memories or family stories. Satisfies the seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC 100; Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors. PSYC 60 recommended.

PSYC 119K Emotional Development

Covers classic and contemporary work on the nature and development of human emotions. Both theoretical perspectives and empirical research are discussed. Major topics include: emotion-cognition interplay, the measurement of emotion, universality and cultural variability, and emotional communication. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Audun Dahl

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100 and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 119M Identity Development in Social and Cultural Contexts

Senior seminar that focuses on identity development in adolescence and young adulthood. Discusses theory and research on the development of personal and social identities and the sociocultural contexts in which these personal and social identities are negotiated. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Margarita Azmitia

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100; PSYC 102 strongly recommended. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors or by permission of instructor.

PSYC 119N Hunger Games Seminar: Growing Up in Panem

Uses The Hunger Games trilogy to explore contextual factors in child development and critically examines the parallels between Panem and the real world using psychology research. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 and satisfaction of Entry Level Writing, Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 119P Children and Technology

Covers current research and theory related to children and technology. Topics include: how children learn to use new technologies; how technology use impacts children's thinking; computer gaming and aggression; and how children's social relationships are influenced by technology. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Maureen Callanan

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1, PSYC 10 and PSYC 100; and satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 119S The Developmental Psychology of Love

Drawing upon key theoretical and empirical findings from across psychology's subfields, this course explores how the experience and expression of love evolves across the life course and how the unique contributions of both partners to relationship dynamics contour relationship trajectories. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; satisfaction of entry-level writing and composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 119T Media Contexts of Adolescent and Young Adult Development

Focuses on the role of media in adolescents' and young adults' identity development, friendships, and peer relationships. Topics include: globalization; physical/body image; friendships and peer acceptance; and educational and career goals. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Kimberly Cardilla

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements, PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. PSYC 102 is recommended. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 120 Visual and Spatial Cognition

Focuses on high-level perception and visual, spatial, and other sensorimotor representations as elements of human cognition. Topics include imagery, visual attention, mental models, spatial language, the body schema, near-body space, and brain organization for representing space.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1 or PSYC 20 or PSYC20A; and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to cognitive science and psychology majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 120D Deafness and Sign Language

Explores what we can learn about human cognition by studying sensory loss and language in a different sensory modality. Topics include brain organization, sensory compensation, working memory, visual cognition, and psycholinguistics.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1 or PSYC 20 or PSYC 20A, and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

PSYC 121 Perception

Introduces the study of human perception. Topics include: the structure and function of the human eye and early visual cortex, perception of motion, color, and objects; recognition of faces; and audition, sensory integration, and synesthesia.

Credits

5

Instructor

Nicolas Davidenko

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; and PSYC 20A or PSYC 20B. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter

PSYC 123 Cognitive Neuroscience

An examination of the physiological mechanisms of psychological processes, including sensory systems, motor systems, control systems, and memory and learning. Principles of nervous system organization are discussed at each level. (Formerly Behavioral Neuroscience)

Credits

5

Instructor

Jason Samaha

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Spring, Summer

PSYC 124 Psychology of Reading

Focuses on the cognitive processes that underlie reading in adults. Additional topics include different writing systems, learning to read, and reading deficits. Recommended for upper-division students.

Credits

5

Instructor

Alan Kawamoto

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

PSYC 125 The Psychology of Language

An analysis of human communication as a function of psychological, linguistic, and social factors. Focuses on language comprehension and production, including the processing of sounds, words, syntax, semantics, pragmatics, and dialogue.

Credits

5

Instructor

J. Fox Tree

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 127 Computer Mediated Communication

Provides an introduction to cognition as it relates to how people communicate using computers and the Internet. Focuses on the cognitive and social aspects of communication.

Credits

5

Instructor

Stephen Whittaker

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 128 Human Factors

Human factors psychology studies human-machine interaction and computer usability, and involves diverse topics including user requirements analysis, user interface design, implementation and evaluation.

Credits

5

Instructor

L. Takayama

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 129 Human Learning and Memory

Examines basic theories, models, methods, and research findings in human memory. Both traditional and nontraditional topics are covered.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

Quarter offered

Fall, Spring

PSYC 130 Deception, Brain, and Behavior

Focuses on behavioral and brain manifestations of deception. Topics include developmental changes that allow us to understand and to use deception, physical implications of lying expressed in the face, voice, posture, and brain activity. Also covers mechanical or behavioral techniques used in deceptive behavior, whether in the form of overt behavior or brain activity.

Credits

5

Instructor

Travis Seymour

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; and PSYC 20 or any upper-division cognitive course. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

PSYC 130D Evolutionary Psychology

Introduction to how evolutionary principles can help us understand origins of the human mind. Covers evolutionary approaches to cognitive, social, and developmental psychology with emphasis on how cognition has been shaped by natural selection.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 132 Neural Modeling

Introduces students to the use of computer simulations in experimental psychology. Students use existing software to explore topics in cognition such as learning, memory, and psycholinguistics. One upper-division course in cognitive psychology (courses 120-139) is recommended.

Credits

5

Instructor

Alan Kawamoto

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors and minors.

PSYC 135 Feelings and Emotions

Focuses on contemporary research in the psychology of human emotions. Special attention given to work in cognitive science, including psychology, linguistics, philosophy, and anthropology, on how emotions are central to understanding human action and mental life.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 and psychology and cognitive science majors and minors; or linguistics, philosophy, or anthropology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall, Summer

PSYC 137 Mind, Body, and World

Psychologists primarily view the mind as being separate from the body, and the body as being separate from the external world. This course questions this widely held position and explores the way that minds arise from individuals' bodily interactions with others and the world around them. Particular attention is paid to the role of human embodiment in language use and everyday cognition.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 and psychology and cognitive science majors; or linguistics, philosophy, or anthropology majors.

PSYC 138 Computer Programming for the Cognitive Sciences

Offers a practical introduction to computer programming for psychology and cognitive science students. Students learn simple and effective techniques for collecting, parsing, and analyzing behavioral data from behavioral experiments. Students create programs to present visual stimuli, collect keyboard responses, and then write response time and accuracy to datafiles on disk. Students then write new programs to extract information from the datafiles, perform statistical analysis, and present summaries of the findings. Students learn to use the Python programming language for cross-platform application development. No previous programming experience is necessary.

Credits

5

Instructor

Travis Seymour

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1 or PSYC 20A or PSYC 20B, and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology and cognitive science majors.

PSYC 139B Consciousness

Provides a psychological study of human consciousness. Aim is to explore the following questions: What is consciousness? Where does consciousness come from? What functions does consciousness have in everyday cognition? How do we best scientifically study consciousness? These issues are examined from the perspective of contemporary research in cognitive science. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology, philosophy, anthropology, linguistics, and cognitive science majors.

PSYC 139D Modeling Human Performance

Hands-on experience using computational modeling to understand human cognitive-task performance by comparing simulated and human data. Satisfies senior seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement. Enrollment restricted to senior psychology, cognitive science, computer science, and computer engineering majors, or by permission of instructor. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Travis Seymour

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; PSYC 100, and at least one of the following: PSYC 121, PSYC 123, PSYC 128, PSYC 129, PSYC 132, PSYC 138; or CSE 5J, CSE 11, CSE 14, CSE 103, CSE 140.

PSYC 139F Psychology and Evolutionary Theory

Human psychology is examined from the viewpoint of evolutionary theory, including perspectives from ethnology, anthropology, and neuropsychology. Upper-division students from diverse backgrounds are encouraged to enroll. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology, anthropology, biology, philosophy, sociology, cognitive science, and feminist studies majors.

PSYC 139G Conversations

Explores how conversations work and how speakers accomplish their goals in an interaction. Topics include conversational structure, turn-taking, politeness, and the functions and use of collateral signals, among others. Collateral signals include pauses in speech, words like um, uh, you know, and like, and processes, such as how words and utterances are produced. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Jean Fox Tree

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 139H Weird Science

Explores the relationship between science and pseudoscience from a cognitive psychological perspective, including discussion of collection and selection of data, statistical assessment of data, cognitive illusions, memory distortions, reasoning, and decision-making. Also highlights the dissemination of scientific knowledge. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement. (Formerly course 134.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Jean Fox Tree

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 139J Forgetting

Explores forgetting as an essential and adaptive process in human memory. Topics include: intentional and unintentional forms of forgetting; the (re)constructive nature of memory; and cases of extreme remembering. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Benjamin Storm

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

PSYC 139K Face Recognition

To navigate our social world, we need to extract a wealth of information from faces, including identity, expression, gaze, age, and gender. This seminar reviews current topics in face-recognition research, from cognitive, neuroscience, developmental, social, and computational perspectives. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Nicolas Davidenko

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC1 or PSYC 20 or PSYC 20A; and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior cognitive science, neuroscience, and psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 139L Illusions

Illusions arise when our perception differs from reality. In this course, students investigate the mechanisms of visual, auditory, and proprioceptive illusions as an approach to understand the capacities and limitations of our perceptual system. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Nicolas Davidenko

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 139M Human-Robot Interaction

Explores the social and psychological processes underlying the design and evaluation of robotic systems that coexist with people. Topics include: current texts in the philosophy, psychology, and state-of-the art. Students develop new psychological explorations in human-robot interaction. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Leila Takayama

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

PSYC 139N Diversity in Cognitive Psychology

Lists of influential contributors to cognitive psychology insufficiently represent the influence of more diverse, non-traditional scientists. This course profiles the life and work of women and minority scientists who've made well-documented contributions to cognitive psychology, as well as those who've received less recognition. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Travis Seymour

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 1 and PSYC 100, and PSYC 20A or PSYC 20B or PSYC 105; and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior cognitive science or psychology majors.

PSYC 139P Natural and Artificial Intelligence

Introduces one approach used in artificial intelligence: deep learning. This approach is inspired by the architecture and processing of real neural networks. Students learn about the algorithms developed and their applications in simulating intelligence. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Alan Kawamoto

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 2 and PSYC 100; and PSYC 20A or PSYC 20B; and Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. One upper-division cognitive course is strongly recommended. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 140B African American Psychology

Incorporates historical and conceptual foundations; issues of social psychology; individual and developmental processes; and adjustment and clinical issues. Readings expose students to attributes of African American culture that have an impact on the psychology of African Americans as well as methodological issues relevant to key psychological topics.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 140F Mind, Society, and Culture

Introduces how social, cultural, and historical contexts shape psychological experiences, including self-concept, perception, emotion, health, and behavior. Draws from theories and research in psychology, sociology, and anthropology to highlight cultural variations in national populations (e.g., North Americans, East Asians) and multicultural populations within the United States (e.g., working-class Americans, African Americans, Mexican Americans, Native Americans).

Credits

5

Instructor

R. Covarrubias

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 140G Women's Lives in Context

Examines gender as a psychological and social factor that influences women's experiences in different contexts. Cuts across other areas of psychology by taking a women-centered approach. Emphasis also placed on understanding how intersections between gender, race and ethnicity, sexual orientation, socioeconomic status, etc., impact women's psychological well-being.

Credits

5

Instructor

Shelly Grabe

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, or SOCY 3A. Enrollment is restricted to junior and senior psychology and sociology majors.

Quarter offered

Spring, Summer

PSYC 140H Sexual Identity and Society

Addresses sexual and gender identity diversity in social, historical, and political context. Highlights current social justice issues and cultural ideologies related to sexual and gender identity diversity. Discusses social and scientific activism for sexual liberation; gay and lesbian identities and communities; sexuality beyond binaries and categories (e.g., bisexuality, pansexuality); asexuality; kink/fetish; transgender identities and sexualities; sexual fluidity and heteroflexibility; and queer sexual ethics and politics.

Credits

5

Instructor

Phillip Hammack

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

General Education Code

TA

PSYC 140L Women's Bodies and Psychological Well-Being

Examines how women's bodily experiences (e.g., sexual objectification, violence, menarche, sexual health) are uniquely tied to their subordinate status and impacts their psychological well-being. Theories of gender inequality will address how social control directed at women's bodies through power relations embedded in societal institutions contributes to women's marginalized status. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology, sociology, feminist studies, and community studies majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

Shelly Grabe

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC 100, or SOCY 103B, or FMST 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology, sociology, feminist studies, and community studies majors.

PSYC 140M Legitimizing (In)Equality: Attitudes, Beliefs, and Social Policy

Drawing on research in social psychology, political psychology, and critical policy studies, course examines how beliefs legitimize inequality, influence intergroup relations, and inform policy attitudes. Both hierarchy-enhancing and hierarchy-attenuating beliefs are reviewed.

Credits

5

Instructor

Heather Bullock

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted psychology, community studies, legal studies, politics, and sociology students.

PSYC 140Q Social Psychology of Gender

Considers individual, interpersonal, and cultural influences on gender similarities and differences in thinking, motivation, and behavior. Emphasizes factors related to power and status inequalities between women and men.

Credits

5

Instructor

Campbell Leaper

Requirements

Prerequisite(s):PSYC 100.

PSYC 140T Psychology of Trauma

Overview of psychological theory and research on trauma and traumatic stress, including responses to childhood trauma (especially sexual abuse), combat, and natural disasters. Variety of theoretical frameworks presented, including developmental, cognitive, neuropsychological, clinical, and social/contextual.

Credits

5

Instructor

Eileen Zurbriggen

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC100 or permission of instructor.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 141 Privacy and Surveillance

Survey of theory and research on privacy and surveillance. Topics include: the functions of privacy; threats to privacy in multiple domains; the psychological impact of surveillance; historical and cultural differences in privacy and surveillance practices; and the relationship between privacy, surveillance, and social justice.

Credits

5

Instructor

Eileen Zurbriggen

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, or by permission of the instructor.

PSYC 142 Psychology of Oppression and Liberation

Provides theoretical frameworks for understanding interlocking systems of oppression from the perspective of the oppressed as well as the oppressor nationally and internationally. Goes beyond mainstream (traditional) psychology and emphasizes critical psychological perspectives that include micro- and macro-level theories of oppression; importance of ideology in oppressive systems; and theories of social change and liberation across contexts.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 or feminist studies, sociology, community studies, or politics majors

PSYC 144 Latinx Psychology

Offers an overview of psychological frameworks and interdisciplinary research for understanding Latinx populations, behaviors, identities, and values systems related to their mental health. Examines socio-cultural contexts, best research practices, and culturally responsive strategies for working with Latinx communities.

Credits

5

Instructor

Saskias Casanova

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 145 Social Influence

An advanced course for upper-division undergraduates interested in the study of the persuasion process. The course investigates common influence tactics and how those tactics are used in various settings.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 145D Social Psychology of Autocracy and Democracy

Humans are the only animal capable of living in both authoritarian and democratic regimes. Course explores the nature of these forms of social relationships with a goal of promoting democracy. Topics include: obedience to authority, conformity, self-justification, propaganda, power, and conflict resolution.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 146 The Social Context

A systematic analysis of the social and contextual determinants of human behavior, with special attention given to concepts of situational control, social comparison, role and attribution theories, as well as the macrodeterminants of behavior: cultural, historical, and sociopolitical context.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 147A Psychology and Law

Current and future relationships between law and psychology, paying special attention to gaps between legal fictions and psychological realities in the legal system. Topics include an introduction to social science and law, the nature of legal and criminal responsibility, the relationship between the social and legal concepts of discrimination, and the nature of legal punishment.

Credits

5

Cross Listed Courses

LGST 147A

Instructor

Craig Haney

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; and PSYC 40 is highly recommended prior to taking this course. Enrollment is restricted to psychology, pre-psychology, and legal studies majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 147B Psychology and Law

Continuing discussion of current and future relationships between law and psychology and to contrasting psychological realities with legal fictions. Special attention is given to the criminal justice system including crime causation, the psychology of policing and interrogation, plea bargaining, jury selection and decision making, eyewitness identification, and the psychology of imprisonment.

Credits

5

Cross Listed Courses

LGST 147B

Instructor

Craig Haney

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 147A.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 148 Stereotyping, Prejudice, and Racism

Introduction to and analysis of the social psychology of stereotyping, prejudice, and racism in the United States. Examines how individuals both perpetuate and experience these phenomena, through the lens of race as a system of privilege and disadvantage.

Credits

5

Instructor

Courtney Bonam

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 149 Community Psychology: Transforming Communities

Introduces community psychology, a discipline that blends social psychology, sociology, and anthropology. Topics include levels of analysis, ecologies, prevention, intervention, feminisms, empowerment, sense of community, coalition building, and social justice and action.

Credits

5

Instructor

Regina Langhout

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to juniors and seniors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 150 Social Psychology of Flimflam

Why do we believe strange things? This course investigates such flimflams as beliefs in the Loch Ness Monster, quack health care, and racial superiority to illustrate the underlying social psychological principles that lead us to adopt weird attitudes.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to psychology majors.

PSYC 153 The Psychology of Poverty and Social Class

Examines how social class shapes attitudes, beliefs, and behaviors. Emphasis is placed on structural barriers and their impact on the well-being of low-income groups. Strategies for reducing classist discrimination, improving interclass relations, and strengthening social policy are discussed.

Credits

5

Instructor

Heather Bullock

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, or anthropology, community studies, economics, legal studies, politics, sociology, or feminist studies majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 155 Social-Community Psychology in Practice

This service-learning course requires time in the classroom and the field. Students gain a deep understanding of social justice paradigms, community-based collaborative research, ethics, field-based research, reflexivity, and socio-cultural development modes. Prerequisite(s): Courses 3 or 100; courses 149 and 182 are recommended prior to taking this course. Admission by application and interview only. (Formerly course 159P.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Regina Langhout

General Education Code

PR-S

PSYC 159A Sexual Identity

Considers the experience of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender individuals from a psychological perspective. Reviews theory and research on compulsive heterosexuality, heterosexism and homophobia, culture and sexual-identity diversity, issues of history and community of LGBT individuals, and perspectives on sex, gender, and sexuality from queer theory. Satisfies the seminar requirements. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Phillip Hammack

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 159D Psychology of Sexual Aggression

An overview of psychological theory and research related to sexual aggression, focusing on both perpetration and victimization. Includes a discussion of the social construction of masculinity and femininity, media representations of sexual violence, and alternative (non-aggressive) visions of sexuality. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Eileen Zurbriggen

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology or feminist studies majors or permission of instructor.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 159E Peace Psychology

Is war inevitable? What is peace? Is it more than the absence of violence? Explore how psychology— the study of human behavior —can help to decrease violence and enhance cooperation at multiple levels including the personal, interpersonal, community, and international arenas. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 159H Community-Based Interventions

Topics include: what makes a successful intervention; what happens before the formal intervention begins; the ethics involved with interventions; different methods for assessing interventions; and different praxis models. Satisfies the seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement. A service component is involved.

Credits

5

Instructor

Regina Langhout

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 159I Psychology of Immigration

Provides an overview of the social and cultural psychological study of immigrants in the United States. Examines the migration/immigration process; immigrants' social identities; schooling of immigrant youth; and impact of policy on the well-being of immigrants. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Saskias Casanova

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 159J Social Psychology of Social Justice

Why do some situations seem fair and others unfair? Are all people concerned with justice or are some scoundrels? This course looks at the principles of distributive, procedural, and retributive justice and at real world applications of theories. Satisfies seminar requirement. Satisfies senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Faye Crosby

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 159N Psychology of Mentoring

Looks at the psychological studies of mentoring. Examines empirical studies and connects those to lived experience. Critical inquiry is stressed. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Faye Crosby

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 159P Race, Ethnicity, and Environmental Inequality

Examines racially and ethnically marginalized and dominant conceptions of the environment throughout U.S. history. Also explores events and policies revealing how human behavior shapes and is shaped by environmental inequality, and strategies for achieving environmental justice. Satisfies the seminar requirements. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Courtney Bonam

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 159R Achievement Disparities: A Social Psychological Perspective

In this interactive seminar, we draw on research and theories in social and cultural psychology to examine persisting disparities in education and achievement for varying social groups (e.g., race/ethnicity, gender, social class) and to identify intervention strategies for reducing these disparities. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Rebecca Covarrubias

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 159S Queer Intimacies

Examines the science of relationship diversity through the lens of social psychology. Reviews popular and psychological literature on same-sex relationships, polyamory/consensual non-monogamy, kink/fetish/BDSM relationships, chosen families, asexuality, and transgender intimacy. Concludes with discussion of the impact of queer intimacies on heterosexuality. Satisfies the seminar requirements. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Phillip Hammack

Requirements

Prequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements, and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 159X Psychology of Social Activism

Covers social-psychological scholarship relevant to social justice activism that receives limited academic attention in conventional psychology. The seminar aims at understanding how knowledge gained in action-oriented research can be applied to social change. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Shelly Grabe

Requirements

Prequisite(s): satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements, and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 165 Systems of Psychotherapy

A review of the major methods of psychotherapy most currently practiced, including ethical standards and dilemmas, and client-therapist-system variables affecting efficacy.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; PSYC 60 or PSYC 170 recommended.

PSYC 166 Personality Assessment

How do we really know a person? Provides experience assessing such individual differences as intimacy motivation, dominance, creativity, and well-being. Students construct their own personality test and learn to evaluate the kinds of self-report, observational, projective, and interview techniques used in organizational and clinical contexts.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; PSYC 60 highly recommended as preparation.

PSYC 167 Clinical Psychology

Serves as an in-depth introduction to the field of clinical psychology. Covers issues of clinical assessment, interviewing, testing, and a range of therapeutic modalities.

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Cook

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; PSYC 170 is recommended as preparation. Enrollment is restricted to psychology majors.

Quarter offered

Fall, Spring

PSYC 168 The Study of Dreams

An overview of dream studies by several major theorists and researchers of the 20th century, including Freud, Jung, and Hall. An emphasis on studies that reveal cognitive conceptions and personal concerns through quantitative and qualitative analyses of sets of dreams from individuals and groups. Other topics covered more briefly include dream recall, children and dreams, and the role of dreams within cultures.

Credits

5

Instructor

George Domhoff

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 169 Community Mental Health (CMH)

How can we improve mental health? Examines theory, method, and efficacy research of outreach, prevention, and intervention methods with various mental health populations in community settings (e.g., victims of sexual violence, new immigrants, those with severe mental illness, children in foster care). Presents characteristics of successful CMH agencies and programs and how to develope one's own agency or intervention model.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. PSYC 60 or PSYC 170 recommended.

PSYC 170 Abnormal Psychology

Survey of theory, research, and intervention in human psychopathology. Covers psychological, biological, developmental, and socio-cultural approaches.

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Cook, K. Cardilla

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100; PSYC 60 highly recommended as preparation.

Quarter offered

Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 171 Childhood Psychopathology

A critical and intensive exploration of a wide variety of specific disorders within their biological, developmental, and social contexts. Concepts of psychopathology in childhood, major and minor diagnostic systems, and a variety of theories of etiology are explored. General intervention strategies and a wide range of specific psychotherapy systems for treatment are closely examined and demonstrated.

Credits

5

Instructor

Donald Saposnek

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 10 and PSYC 100. PSYC 170 strongly recommended.

PSYC 172 Health Psychology

Course examines the psychological aspects of health, illness and healing. Focuses primarily on etiology, treatment and prevention; specific topics include stress and the immune response, social support, compliance, health beliefs, and the healing relationship. (Formerly course 140C.)

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Cook

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 175 Personality, Relationships, and Emotions

Explores the reciprocal development of personalities and emotions/emotion regulation in the context of close relationships.

Credits

5

Instructor

Kimberly Cardilla

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100. PSYC 10 and PSYC 60 recommended as preparation.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 178 Critical Thinking: Child Abuse

Examines child abuse from a variety of areas. Topics include underdetection and overreporting, attachment, sexual and emotional abuse, family violence, prolonged and repeated trauma, and violent marriages. Psychodynamic factors and methodological issues in the study of child abuse effects will be studied.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

PSYC 179A Theories of Moral Psychology

A seminar course with focus on theories of moral development from the psychoanalytic, social learning, cognitive-developmental, and humanistic perspectives. Students confront and discuss moral dilemmas from the four perspectives, working toward their own individual theories of pro-social behavior. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement. Prerequisite(s): essay required on a moral issue or dilemma relevant to the student's life.

Credits

5

Instructor

Ralph Quinn

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 179B Children and Divorce

Explores history and psychology of divorce and the short- and long-term effects of divorce on children. Examines wide range of findings that have drawn diametrically opposed conclusions; delves into social attitudes and legal structures that have impeded and enhanced divorce transitions for children and parents; investigates future models for divorcing that are child-friendly and consistent with findings from newly emerging longitudinal research on children and divorce. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements; PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 179D Psychological Interpretation

Seminar explores analytic, Jungian, and object-relations interpretive systems in-depth, using qualitative research methods on film, music, literature, and art, as well as psychological measures such as TAT, dream, and interview protocols. Interprets psyche of author, audience, and engendering culture. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

Veronica Tonay

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100, and PSYC 60 or PSYC 165; satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 179F The Path to a Science of Dreaming

Focuses on the methods and empirical findings that led gradually to development of a neurocognitive theory of dreaming between 1953 and 2016. Emphasis is on the difficulties of adapting methods useful in studying waking thought to the study of dreaming, the counterintuitive nature of many of the findings, the importance of replicating new results, and the general lessons about the nature of science that can be drawn from this particular scientific odyssey. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

George Domhoff

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100 and satisfaction of the Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology and cognitive science majors.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 179G Child, Youth, and Family Assistance in the Community

Allows students in psychology field study to conduct senior capstone projects on topics related to their service learning (field study). The seminar is devoted to creating projects related to community systems that address the needs of at-risk child, youth, and families. Students in the seminar should be pre-enrolled in course 193. Satisfies the senior seminar requirement. Satisfies the senior comprehensive requirement.

Credits

5

Instructor

David Hoffman

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): satisfaction of Entry Level Writing and Composition requirements and PSYC 100. Enrollment is restricted to senior psychology majors.

PSYC 181 Psychological Data Analysis

Intermediate statistical methods widely used in psychology (e.g., ANOVA, ANCOVA, multiple-comparisons, bivariate correlation, multiple regression, repeated-measures), corresponding SPSS or R programs, and elements of measurement theory.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 182 Qualitative Research Methods

Designed to equip students with the ability to evaluate, conceive, and carry out psychological research. A variety of techniques (interpretive,phenomenological analysis, grounded theory and narrative inquiry) are examined and experienced. Students carry out research projects.

Credits

5

Requirements

Prerequisite: PSYC 100.

General Education Code

PR-E

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 183 History and Systems of Psychology

An overview of the history of psychology. Examines issues of paradigm and philosophy of science. Reviews central paradigms in the history of the discipline. Assumes a critical-historical approach, linking scientific knowledge produced to prevailing societal beliefs about mind and behavior. (Formerly course 180)

Credits

5

Instructor

Phillip Hammack

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 100.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 192 Directed Student Teaching

Teaching of a lower-division seminar (course 42) under faculty supervision. Available only to upper-division or graduate students. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency.

Credits

5

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 193 Field Study

Series designed to provide advanced psychology undergraduates opportunity to apply what they have learned in the classroom to direct experience in a community agency. Students earn academic credit by working as interns at a variety of psychological settings where they are trained and supervised by a professional within the agency. Faculty also supervise the students' academic work by providing guidance and helping them integrate psychological theories with their hands-on intern experience. A two-quarter commitment. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency. Prerequisite(s): courses 3 or 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

The Staff

Repeatable for credit

Yes

General Education Code

PR-S

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 193A Developmental Field Study

Work in a community-based setting while completing self-directed academic work focused in the developmental area under the guidance of a faculty member. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency; applications due one quarter in advance to the Psychology Field Study Office. Prerequisite(s): courses 3 or 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

The Staff

Repeatable for credit

Yes

General Education Code

PR-S

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 193B Cognitive Field Study

Work in a community-based setting while completing self-directed academic work focused in the cognitive area under guidance of a faculty member. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency; applications due one quarter in advance to the Psychology Field Study Office. Prerequisite(s): courses 3 or 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

The Staff

Repeatable for credit

Yes

General Education Code

PR-S

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 193C Social Field Study

Work in community-based setting while completing self-directed academic work focused in the social area under guidance of a faculty member. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency; applications due one quarter in advance to the Psychology Field Study Office. Prerequisite(s): courses 3 or 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

The Staff

Repeatable for credit

Yes

General Education Code

PR-S

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 193D Clinical/Personality Field Study

Work in community-based setting while completing self-directed academic work focused in clinical or personality area under guidance of a faculty member. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency; applications due one quarter in advance to the Psychology Field Study Office. Prerequisite(s): courses 3 or 100. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Instructor

The Staff

Repeatable for credit

Yes

General Education Code

PR-S

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 194A Research Internship in Developmental Psychology

Provides students with intensive experience conducting current research in developmental psychology. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency. (Formerly Advanced Developmental Research.)

Credits

5

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 194B Research Internship in Cognitive Psychology

Provides students with intensive experience conducting current research in cognitive psychology. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency. (Formerly Advanced Cognitive Research.)

Credits

5

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 194C Research Internship in Social Psychology

Provides students with intensive experience conducting current research in social psychology. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency. (Formerly Advanced Social Research.)

Credits

5

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 195A Senior Thesis

Preparation of a senior thesis over one, two, or three quarters, beginning in any quarter. When taken as a multiple-term course extending over two or three quarters, the grade and evaluation submitted for the final quarter apply to each of the previous quarters. Students contemplating a senior thesis should have a superior academic record and be well prepared with a suitable background of previous coursework or independent study for performing their proposed research. Students must file a petition with the Psychology Office the quarter in which they would like to begin the thesis. Senior thesis petitions are available in the Psychology Department Office. Check with office for enrollment conditions.

Credits

5

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 195B Senior Thesis

Preparation of a senior thesis over one, two, or three quarters, beginning in any quarter. When taken as a multiple-term course extending over two or three quarters, the grade and evaluation submitted for the final quarter apply to each of the previous quarters. Students contemplating a senior thesis should have a superior academic record and be well prepared with a suitable background of previous coursework or independent study for performing their proposed research. Students must file a petition with the Psychology Office the quarter in which they would like to begin the thesis. Senior thesis petitions are available in the Psychology Department Office. Check with office for enrollment conditions.

Credits

5

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 195C Senior Thesis

Preparation of a senior thesis over one, two, or three quarters, beginning in any quarter. When taken as a multiple-term course extending over two or three quarters, the grade and evaluation submitted for the final quarter apply to each of the previous quarters. Students contemplating a senior thesis should have a superior academic record and be well prepared with a suitable background of previous coursework or independent study for performing their proposed research. Students must file a petition with the Psychology Office the quarter in which they would like to begin the thesis. Senior thesis petitions are available in the Psychology Department Office. Check with office for enrollment conditions.

Credits

5

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 198 Independent Field Study

Provides psychology majors with the opportunity to apply what has been learned in the classroom to direct experience in a community agency outside the local community. Students earn academic credit by working as interns at a variety of psychological settings, where they are trained and supervised by a professional on site. Faculty also supervise the students' field study, providing guidance and help integrating psychological theories with their hands-on experience. Two-quarter commitment required. Admission requires completion of lower-division psychology major requirements; students submit petition to sponsoring agency. Applications are due one quarter in advance to the Psychology Field Study Office. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

5

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 199 Tutorial

Individual directed study for upper-division undergraduates. Students must file a petition with the Psychology Office the quarter in which they would like to take the tutorial. Petitions may be obtained in the Psychology Department Office.

Credits

5

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 199F Tutorial

Specialized study with individual faculty as psychology peer advisors. May not be applied toward major requirements. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency. Application and interview required during the previous quarter. Enrollment restricted to junior and senior psychology majors.

Credits

2

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 199G Tutorial

Specialized study with individual faculty. May not be applied toward major requirements. Students submit petition to sponsoring agency.

Credits

3

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer

PSYC 201 Teaching in Psychology

Provides graduate students with practical teaching skills in the areas of developing and stating a general philosophy of teaching, course design, writing a course syllabus, assessment techniques, evaluation procedures, effective teaching strategies, and media use.

Credits

5

Instructor

Kimberly Cardilla

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 202M Introduction to Matlab

Introduces the programming language Matlab, focusing on its data analysis, visualization, stimulus presentation, and data-collection tools. Students develop Matlab skills by completing weekly assignments and a term project. No previous programming experience is required.

Credits

5

Instructor

Nicolas Davidenko

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 204 or by permission of the instructor. Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 202R Introduction to R

Teaches students how to use the statistical programming language and environment R to load, analyze, simulate, and visualize data. Assumes a basic understanding of descriptive and inferential statistics, but no prior experience with programming.

Credits

5

Instructor

Audun Dahl

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students, or by permission of the instructor.

PSYC 204 Quantitative Data Analysis

Intermediate statistical methods widely used in psychology (e.g., ANOVA, ANCOVA, multiplecomparisons, repeated-measures) and corresponding SPSS or R programs.

Credits

5

Instructor

Douglas Bonett

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 205 Categorical Data Analysis

Application of statistical methods for analyzing binomial and multinomial response variables in survey and experimental designs. Topics include hypothesis testing, confidence intervals, assessing effect size, sample size requirements, and an introduction to logistic regression models. Data analysis applications use SAS, SPSS, and R.

Credits

5

Instructor

Douglas Bonett

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 204 or by permission of the instructor. Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 210 The Experimental Method in Social Psychology

Explores the philosophy and practice of the experimental method in social psychology.

Credits

5

Instructor

Eileen Zurbriggen

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 211A Proseminar: Social Justice and the Individual

Provides an introduction to social psychology, focusing on various individual-level social justice topics, including the self, social comparison, individual and collective identity, social historical and social structural determinants of behavior and various policy and social change-related issues.

Credits

5

Instructor

Craig Haney

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students; undergraduates planning graduate work in social psychology may enroll with permission of instructor.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 211B Social Justice, Society, and Policy

Provides an introduction to social psychology, focusing on empirical and theoretical developments related to social justice and group and intergroup dynamics. Topics include: prejudice and discrimination, power, collective action, and psychology's relationship to social policy. (Formerly Proseminar: Groups in Society.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Heather Bullock

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students. Undergraduates planning graduate work in social psychology may enroll with permission of instructor.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 213 Special Topics in Social Psychology

Focuses on particular issues of theoretical and practical importance in social psychology. Topics vary from year to year and often concentrate on issues of social justice, social identity, intergroup relations, and social policy.

Credits

5

Instructor

S. Casanova, R. Langhout

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Winter, Spring

PSYC 214A Multivariate Techniques for Psychology

Introduces multiple regression, analysis of covariance, and random coefficient models. Both methodological and statistical aspects of data analysis are discussed. Practical problems of estimating and testing in general linear models are addressed. Students gain experience in carrying out and interpreting analysis using SPSS and R.

Credits

5

Instructor

Douglas Bonett

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 204. Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 214B Advanced Multivariate Techniques for Psychology

Introduces factor analysis and structural equation modeling (SEM). Develop skills in defining, estimating, testing, and critiquing models. Topics include the rationale of SEM, model identification, goodness of fit, and estimation. Learn how to use relevant software packages (R, SAS, LISREL, EQS, or AMOS) to conduct exploratory and confirmatory factor analyses and latent variable path analyses.

Credits

5

Instructor

Douglas Bonett

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 214A.

PSYC 215 Production and Comprehension of Spontaneous Communication

Seminar on spontaneous communication. Typical topics include discourse markers (including historical origins, cross-linguistic borrowing, second-language learning, children's acquisition), enquoting devices, backchannels, and spontaneous written communication. (Formerly Production and Comprehension of Spontaneous Speech.)

Credits

5

Instructor

Jean Fox Tree

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

PSYC 220 Special Topics in Human Memory

Topics announced when offered. Seminars involve discussion and critical evaluation of current, historical, and interdisciplinary readings relevant to topic. Emphasis on development of research ideas.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 221 Visual Perception

Seminar to study human perception, its methodology, and driving issues as illustrated by selected research topics (e.g., adaptation to unusual sensory environments). Where possible, parallels with other areas of psychology are drawn.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 222 Topics in Lexical Organization

The recognition of words is a critical step in natural language processing. Discusses a range of contemporary issues related to the representation of a word and the access of this information from the perspective of psychology, linguistics, and artificial intelligence.

Credits

5

Instructor

Alan Kawamoto

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students; undergraduates who have completed PSYC 124 may enroll with permission of instructor.

PSYC 224A Proseminar: Cognitive I

A proseminar reviewing current topics in cognitive psychology, designed to introduce new graduate students to the field.

Credits

5

Instructor

N. Davidenko, J. Fox Tree

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 224B Proseminar: Cognitive II

A proseminar reviewing current topics in cognitive psychology, designed to introduce new graduate students to the field.

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Kawamoto, J. Samaha

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 225A Introduction to Developmental Research I

Examines the rationale and techniques of research in developmental psychology. Topics include theories and paradigms in developmental psychology; translating theoretical ideas into researchable hypotheses; diversity issues in sampling; and conducting ethical research. Multiple-term course; students receive 6 credits in the second quarter of attendance; the grade and evaluation submitted for the final quarter applies to both quarters.

Credits

3

Instructor

C. Leaper

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students or with instructor's permission.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 225B Introduction to Developmental Research II

Examines the rationale and techniques of research in developmental psychology. Topics include selecting appropriate research designs; measurement and statistical approaches for research problems; issues of validity; and communicating research findings. Multiple-term course; students receive 6 credits in the second quarter of attendance; the grade and evaluation submitted for the final quarter applies to both quarters.

Credits

3

Instructor

C. Leaper

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 225A. Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students or with instructor's permission.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 225C Introduction to Developmental Research III

Focuses on drawing reasonable conclusions from research findings by working on students' first-year research projects and critiques of existing research. (Formerly course 225B, Introduction to Developmental Research II.)

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Manago

Requirements

Prerequisite(s): PSYC 225A and PSYC 225B. Enrollment is restricted to developmental psychology graduate students or by permission of the instructor.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 227 Contemporary Issues in Psychology of Language

Special topics in thought and language are examined from the perspectives of cognitive science. Particular attention given to embodied experience and higher-order cognition.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

PSYC 230 Research in Cognitive Psychology Seminar

Colloquium series to study and critique research in cognitive psychology and cognitive science.

Credits

5

Instructor

B. Storm, J. Samaha, N. Davidenkp

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 231 Research in Social Psychology Seminar

Seminar to study, critique, and develop research in social psychology.

Credits

5

Instructor

C. Bonam, S. Grabe

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 232 Evolution of Cognition

Explores current research on evolution of human cognition, drawing on findings from other species and from the archaeological record. Topics include language, working memory, episodic memory, numerical abilities, and social cognition.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 235 Infant Development in Contexts

Seminar on how contextual factors influence the development in infancy, especially on cognitive domains. Discusses at least four types of contextual factors: cultural, experiential, event, and interpersonal contexts.

Credits

5

Instructor

Su-Hua Wang

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

PSYC 242 Research in Developmental Psychology Seminar

Seminar to study, critique, and develop research in developmental psychology.

Credits

5

Instructor

A. Dahl, B. Rogoff, A. Manago

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 244A Proseminar I: Cognitive and Language Development

Explores major theories and research in the fields of cognitive development and language development. Begins with classic theorists, such as Piaget and Vygotsky, and proceeds to theories and research on topics of current interest.

Credits

5

Instructor

S. Wang

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Fall

PSYC 244B Proseminar II: Social and Personality Development

An examination of contemporary theory and research on social and personality development across the lifespan.

Credits

5

Instructor

Margarita Azmitia

Requirements

Enrollment restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Winter

PSYC 246 Cultural Diversity in Human Development

Examines cultural influences in development from the perspective of current theories and empirical research in developmental psychology and related fields (including social psychology, anthropology, sociology, history, education, and social policy). Focuses on understanding development in diverse cultural, ethnic, and socioeconomic communities by examining the interplay of social, cultural, institutional, and psychological processes.

Credits

5

Instructor

Barbara Rogoff

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 247 Special Topics in Developmental Psychology

Focuses on particular issues of theoretical importance in developmental psychology. Topics vary from year to year. Particular issues in language, culture, cognitive, social, and personality development may be covered.

Credits

5

Instructor

N. Akhtar, M. Callanan

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Winter, Spring

PSYC 248 Survey Methods

Practicum to give students hands-on experience with survey methods by conducting their own survey on the topic of their choice. Course requires the survey to be conducted off campus at a local agency or program chosen by student with approval of instructor.

Credits

5

Instructor

Craig Haney

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 249 Field Methodologies and Social Ethnography

Designed to train graduate students in applied field methods. Emphasis is on gaining knowledge and experience with actual field methods, by conducting social ethnography in the community. Field research in community placements required.

Credits

5

Instructor

Craig Haney

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Quarter offered

Spring

PSYC 250 Prejudice and Social Relations

Examines the ways in which the various branches of psychology have approached the issue of prejudice. Attention paid to the assumptions underlying each approach and their relation to core psychological ideas such as the self and emotion.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 251 Feminist Theory and Social Psychology

Course bridges feminist theory and social psychological research to explore connections between theory covered and empirical studies on various topics in social psychology. Seminar format allows students opportunity for extensive discussion.

Credits

5

Cross Listed Courses

FMST 251

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 252 Special Topics in Cognitive Psychology

Focuses on particular issues in cognitive psychology. Topics vary from year to year. Particular issues in language, memory, perception, cognitive modeling, cognitive neuroscience, and more are covered.

Credits

5

Instructor

T. Seymour, A. TKawamoto

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Spring

PSYC 253 Theory and Research in Intergroup Relations

Examines, compares, and contrasts a variety of theories in intergroup relations while examining relevant empirical research. The relevance of both theory and research findings to contemporary social issues is explored.

Credits

5

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students; undergraduates considering graduate work in social psychology are encouraged to enroll with permission of instructor.

PSYC 254 Psychology of Gender

Course reviews recent theory, research, and applications in the psychology of gender. Developmental, social-psychological, cultural, and feminist approaches are emphasized.

Credits

5

Instructor

Campbell Leaper

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 255 Qualitative Inquiry in Psychology

A broad survey of qualitative inquiry in psychology. Presents epistemologies; reviews ethnography, interpretative-phenomenological analysis, grounded theory, interviewing and narrative analysis, discourse analysis, focus groups, thematic analysis, content analysis, intuitive inquiry; discusses disciplinary guidelines for reporting and reviewing qualitative research.

Credits

5

Instructor

Phillip Hammack

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 256 Psychology of Social Class and Economic Justice

Course examines the social psychological antecedents, correlates, and consequences of economic inequality in contemporary U.S. society. The impact of social class on attitudes, beliefs, and behaviors is assessed. Strategies for reducing classist discrimination, improving interclass relations, and strengthening social policy are discussed.

Credits

5

Instructor

Heather Bullock

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 261 Participatory Action Research

Participatory Action Research (PAR) is a theoretical standpoint and collaborative methodology that is designed to ensure that those affected by the research project have a voice in that project. Topics include philosophies of science; defining and evaluating PAR; ethics; and reflexivity.

Credits

5

Instructor

Regina Langhout

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

PSYC 264 Transnational Feminism, Development, and Psychology

A transnational feminist lens examines international development as linked to broader ideologies that transform gender relations and enhance women's empowerment. A social-psychology framework brings theoretical and practical import to the issues and examines how research can contribute to social justice and women's human rights.

Credits

5

Instructor

Shelly Grabe

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate psychology students, or by permission of instructor.

PSYC 290B Advanced Developmental Research and Writing

Tailored to graduate students' interests among topics involving research and scholarship in sociocultural approaches to development, methods for research design, data collection, coding, and analysis, and preparing and reviewing grant proposals and journal manuscripts. Multiple-term course; students receive 6 credits in the third quarter of attendance; the performance evaluation and grade submitted for the final quarter applies to all three quarters.

Credits

2

Instructor

Barbara Rogoff

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 290C Professional Development

Designed to aid advanced psychology graduate students with development of competence in professional activities (e.g., preparing a vita, making job and conference presentations, submitting and reviewing manuscripts and grant proposals, professional communication, career decisions).

Credits

5

Instructor

Su-Hua Wang

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to advanced psychology graduate students.

Repeatable for credit

Yes

PSYC 290E Grant Writing for Psychologists

Discusses how to write and put together a grant proposal for psychological research, culminating in a completed proposal.

Credits

5

Instructor

Jean Fox Tree

Requirements

Enrollment is restricted to psychology graduate students.

PSYC 293 Field Study

Student-designed and student-conducted research carried out in field settings.

Credits

5

Quarter offered

Fall, Winter, Spring

PSYC 297A Independent Study

Independent study and research under faculty supervision.

Credits

5

PSYC 297B Independent Study

Independent study and research under faculty supervision.

Credits

10

PSYC 297C Independent Study

Independent study and research under faculty supervision.

Credits

15

PSYC 297F Independent Study

Independent study and research under faculty supervision.

Credits

2

PSYC 299A Thesis Research

Credits

5

PSYC 299B Thesis Research

Credits

10

PSYC 299C Thesis Research

Credits

15