Disciplina: ANÁLISE DO COMPORTAMENTO ENTRE AS CIÊNCIAS NATURAIS: COMPARAÇÕES E CONTRASTES. Imprimir E-mail
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Marcus_Jackson_marr

Marcus Jackson Marr

Professor Emeritus of Psychology at Georgia Tech

School of Psychology

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Objetivos:

1) Apresentar argumentos que consideram que a Análise do Comportamento deveria ser colocada dentro das Ciências Naturais.
2) Explorar como conceitos, assuntos, métodos e modelos de comportamentos tem correspondências e contrastes com outras ciências naturais.Argumentar que a Analise do Comportamento deveria ser classificada como um ramo da biologia, levantando questões sobre relações entre a Análise do Comportamento e outros ramos da biologia.

 

Conteúdo:

O que é uma ciência natural e como ela poderia se diferenciar, digamos, de uma ciência social? Por que a Análise do Comportamento deveria ser considerada uma ciência natural? Como a Análise do Comportamento se identifica com outras ciências naturais como a física e a biologia? Quais são alguns dos problemas únicos na consideração do comportamento no contexto de uma ciência natural? Por que a Análise do Comportamento deveria ser considerada um ramo da biologia e quais as implicações dessa classificação? O que a Análise do Comportamento poderia aprender com as outras ciências naturais e vice-versa?

 

Horário:

Dia 09 de agosto - das 14 as 16 horas - sala 20 do Bloco B

Dia 10 de agosto - das 14 as 16 horas - sala 08 do Bloco F

Dia 11 de agosto - das 14 as 16 horas - sala 20 do Bloco B

 

A DISCIPLINA SERÁ MINISTRADA EM INGLÊS E NÃO HAVERÁ TRADUÇÃO


Inscrições:
Secretaria dé Pós-Graudação
Bloco G


Publicações:

      Marr, M.J., Thomas, E.W., Benne, M.R., Thomas, A., Hume, R.M. (1999). Development of instructional systems for teaching an electricity and magnetism course for engineers. American Journal of Physics. 67, 789-802.
    • Marr, J. (2000). Happiest thought: Dynamics and behavior. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 23, 107-108.

    • Marr, J. (2000). What is the net worth? Some thoughts on neural networks and behavior. Revista Mexicana de Análisis de la Conducta, 26, 273-287.

    • Thomas, A., Benne, M.R., Marr, M.J., Thomas, E.W., & Hume, R.M. (2000). The evidence remains stable: The MBTI predicts attraction and attrition in an engineering program. Journal of Psychological Types, 55, 35-42.

    • Marr, M.J. (2003). The stitching and the unstitching: What can behavior analysis have to say about creativity? The Behavior Analyst, 26, 15-27.

    • Bashaw, M.J., Bloomsmith, M.A., Maple, T.L., & Marr, M.J. (2003). To hunt or not to hunt: A feeding enrichment experiment with captive wild felids. Zoo Biology, 22, 189-198.

    • Marr, M.J. (2003) Frames and relations: A review of Relational Frame Theory. Contemporary Psychology, 48, 526-529.

    • Marr, J. (2003). Empiricism. In K.A. Lattal & P. Chase (Eds.). Behavior Theory and Philosophy (pp. 63-81). NY: Kluver Academic.

    • Marr, J. (2003) The what, the how, and the why: The Explanation of Ernst Mach. Behavior and Philosophy,31, 181-192

    • Marr, M. Jackson (2004). Dimension in Action and the Problem of Behavioral Units. In Jose´ Burgos & Emilio Ribes (Eds.), Theory, Basic and Applied Research, and Technological Applications in Behavioral Science: Conceptual and Methodological Issues (pp. 151-177). Universidad de Guadalajara, Mexico.

    • Marr, M. Jackson (2006). Through the looking glass: Symmetry in behavior principles? The Behavior Analyst, 29, 125-128.

    • Marr, M. Jackson (2006). Behavior analysis and social issues: Some questions and concerns. Behavior and Social Issues, 15, 57-67.

    • Kelling, A.S., Snyder, R.J., Gardner, W., Marr, M. J., Bloomsmith, M.A., & Maple, T.L. (2006). Color vision in the giant panda (Ailuropoda melanoleuca), Learning and Behavior, 34 (2), 154-161.

    • Marr, M. Jackson (2006). The emergence of emergence—one behaviorist’s perspective. In D. Washburn (Ed.), Primate Perspectives on Behavior and Cognition (pp. 99-108). American Psychological Association.

    • Bloomsmith, M. A., Marr, M. Jackson, & Maple, T. L. (2006). Addressing nonhuman primate behavioral problems through the application of operant conditioning: Is the human treatment approach a useful model? Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 102, 205-222.

    • Marr, M. Jackson. (2006). A major trio. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 86, 355-357.

    • Marr, M. Jackson. (in press). Food for thought on feedback functions. European Journal of Behavior Analysis.

    • In Preparation: Probability and Statistics: A Précis. Book (with Colleen Parks) under review for publication.

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