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FSU / English / ENG 2000 / What type(s) of memory systems were affected?

What type(s) of memory systems were affected?

What type(s) of memory systems were affected?

Description

School: Florida State University
Department: English
Course: Introduction to Brain and Behavior
Term: Fall 2016
Tags:
Cost: 50
Name: Brain and Behavior Exam 3 study guide
Description: This study guide will cover chapters 10-14 that will be assessed on Tuesdays Test.
Uploaded: 11/05/2016
0 Pages 32 Views 2 Unlocks
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PSB2000 ­ Exam 3 Learning Objectives 


What type(s) of memory systems were affected?



The list below is a compilation of the Learning Objectives in the Powerpoints for  Chapters 10­14 that will be assessed on Exam 3 (11/8/16 @ 2PM).

Chapter 10

1. Discuss 6 causes of brain damage

2. Discuss 5 major neurological diseases

a. Describe what each neurological disease is, and its associated symptoms 3. Discuss neural reorganization and recovery of function after brain damage a. How much can be regained? And how fast can recovery be?

Chapter 11

1. Describe the case of H.M. and explain how he changed our understanding of  memory.

a. What type(s) of memory systems were affected?

b. Was the amnesia anterograde or retrograde, or both? If you want to learn more check out What is changing one's behaviour or beliefs in response to explicit or implicit influence from others?

2. Compare and contrast short­term memory and long­term memory. 3. Describe the current view of associations between brain areas and memory  system types


Was the amnesia anterograde or retrograde, or both?



a. For example, pre­frontal cortex is associated with working memory, and  amygdala is associated with implicit memories ­> and more specifically  emotional associations (see the flowchart in the lecture slides)

4. Discuss memory consolidation and reconsolidation.

a. During reconsolidation, can an existing memory be:

i. Changed?

ii. Held in long or short­term memory?

Chapter 12

1. Compare and contrast osmotic thirst and hypovolemic thirst.

2. Explain the 3 phases of energy metabolism.

3. Compare set point and positive incentive theories of hunger

4. Summarize the factors that influence what, when, and how much we eat.  Includes discussion on insulin, glucagon, and leptin


Discuss the sexual differentiation of the human brain and behavior.



Don't forget about the age old question of What is the most common drug for every ethnic group?

 See the series of slides following the slide below

5. Discuss the role of blood glucose in hunger.

 “food in gut and glucose in the blood can induce satiety signals.” 

6. Compare and evaluate set­point and settling­point models of body weight  regulation. If you want to learn more check out How is the raci chart used?

7. Discuss human obesity and its causes.

8. Compare and contrast anorexia and bulimia.

Chapter 13

1. Summarize the role of testosterone in the sexual differentiation of the human  body.

1. See Differentiation of Ducts slides

2. Discuss the sexual differentiation of the human brain and behavior. 1. See the series of slides following the slide below:

1.

3. Discuss examples of the role of brain structures in mammalian sexual behavior. 1. Don't forget about the age old question of Why are there official races in the us?
If you want to learn more check out Define electrolytes

Chapter 14

1. Describe the 5 stages of sleep.

1. What happens to the body as you progress from stages 1­4?

2. What changes are observed in EEG voltage and frequency?

2. Explain 4 conclusions that have resulted from a comparative analysis of sleep. 3. Summarize the effects of sleep deprivation.

4. Describe the sleep­wake flip­flop

5. Discuss sleep disorders.

1. Know similarities and differences between Sleep apnea, insomnia,  narcolepsy

Also review: 

∙ Describe the process of LTP, what changes occur and why it is considered to be  a model for learning and memory

o In addition, know this slide:

o

∙ Compare and contrast developmental (or organizational) and activational effects  of sex hormones

∙ List the sex steroids and one example of each We also discuss several other topics like What is the sample proportion of successes?

∙ Review the following information from the slides:

o Hormones tend to be released in pulses

 This often leads to large minute­to­minute fluctuations in hormone  levels

o Female hormones go through a 28­day cycle: the menstrual cycle o Male hormone levels are constant

o Anterior pituitary activity is controlled by the hypothalamus

o The hypothalamus determines whether hormone levels cycle

∙ Our current understanding of what makes us sleep, and what happens to our  sleep as we age

Please reach out with any questions you may have. 

I will see you Tuesday, 11/8/16 @ 2PM 

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