the method of humancommunication, eitherspoken or written,consisting of the useof words in astructured andconventional waytendency ofpeople or animalsto behavedifferently fromnormal when theyknow they arebeing observedassuming onething happensbecause ofanother justbecause itfollows it in timean experiment developedin 1970 by psychologistGordon Gallup Jr. todetermine whether ananimal possesses theability to recognize itselfin a mirror.[1] It is theprimary indicator of self-consciousnessthe use of theimagination ororiginal ideas,esp. in theproduction ofan artistic workThe study of humanbehavior with a viewtowards developinglaws. This can includevarious subjectsincluding anthropology,economics, andpsychology.Bernoulli's law, law oflarge numbers((statistics) law statingthat a large number ofitems taken at randomfrom a population will(on the average) havethe populationstatistics)oversimplificationbased on onespecific example,when someone triesto make somethingsimple and ends upover generalizingthought regardedas a succession ofideas andimagesconstantly movingforward in time.A market inwhich pricesare falling,encouragingsellingprejudice in favor ofor against one thing,person, or groupcompared withanother, usually in away considered tobe unfairbecoming a fullparticipant in aculture; losingyourperspective asa researcherthe view thatpsychology shouldbe an objectivescience that studiesbehavior withoutreference to mentalprocessesthe main aim of thehuman sciences is tounderstand themeaning of varioussocial practices fromthe inside as they areunderstood by theagents themselves.a question thatis biasedbecause itcontains a built-in assumptionAn economic conceptdeveloped by A. W. Phillipsstating that inflation andunemployment have a stableand inverse relationship.According to the Phillipscurve, the lower an economy'srate of unemployment, themore rapidly wages paid tolabor incthe argumentwhether humandevelopment isbased onenvironmental orgenetic factorsthe power ofacting without theconstraint ofnecessity or fate;the ability to act atone's owndiscretionA market inwhich shareprices arerising,encouragingbuying.a tendency tosearch forinformation thatconfirms one'spreconceptionsthink,understand,and formjudgments by aprocess of logica theory that allcomplex systems canbe completelyunderstood in terms oftheir components. Mostexperiments arereductionist as thefocus on one small partof the wholethe theory that theparts of any wholecannot exist andcannot beunderstood except intheir relation to thewholea motivationalreaction to offers,persons, rules, orregulations thatthreaten or eliminatespecific behavioralfreedomsthe method of humancommunication, eitherspoken or written,consisting of the useof words in astructured andconventional waytendency ofpeople or animalsto behavedifferently fromnormal when theyknow they arebeing observedassuming onething happensbecause ofanother justbecause itfollows it in timean experiment developedin 1970 by psychologistGordon Gallup Jr. todetermine whether ananimal possesses theability to recognize itselfin a mirror.[1] It is theprimary indicator of self-consciousnessthe use of theimagination ororiginal ideas,esp. in theproduction ofan artistic workThe study of humanbehavior with a viewtowards developinglaws. This can includevarious subjectsincluding anthropology,economics, andpsychology.Bernoulli's law, law oflarge numbers((statistics) law statingthat a large number ofitems taken at randomfrom a population will(on the average) havethe populationstatistics)oversimplificationbased on onespecific example,when someone triesto make somethingsimple and ends upover generalizingthought regardedas a succession ofideas andimagesconstantly movingforward in time.A market inwhich pricesare falling,encouragingsellingprejudice in favor ofor against one thing,person, or groupcompared withanother, usually in away considered tobe unfairbecoming a fullparticipant in aculture; losingyourperspective asa researcherthe view thatpsychology shouldbe an objectivescience that studiesbehavior withoutreference to mentalprocessesthe main aim of thehuman sciences is tounderstand themeaning of varioussocial practices fromthe inside as they areunderstood by theagents themselves.a question thatis biasedbecause itcontains a built-in assumptionAn economic conceptdeveloped by A. W. Phillipsstating that inflation andunemployment have a stableand inverse relationship.According to the Phillipscurve, the lower an economy'srate of unemployment, themore rapidly wages paid tolabor incthe argumentwhether humandevelopment isbased onenvironmental orgenetic factorsthe power ofacting without theconstraint ofnecessity or fate;the ability to act atone's owndiscretionA market inwhich shareprices arerising,encouragingbuying.a tendency tosearch forinformation thatconfirms one'spreconceptionsthink,understand,and formjudgments by aprocess of logica theory that allcomplex systems canbe completelyunderstood in terms oftheir components. Mostexperiments arereductionist as thefocus on one small partof the wholethe theory that theparts of any wholecannot exist andcannot beunderstood except intheir relation to thewholea motivationalreaction to offers,persons, rules, orregulations thatthreaten or eliminatespecific behavioralfreedoms

Human Science Vocab - Call List

(Print) Use this randomly generated list as your call list when playing the game. There is no need to say the BINGO column name. Place some kind of mark (like an X, a checkmark, a dot, tally mark, etc) on each cell as you announce it, to keep track. You can also cut out each item, place them in a bag and pull words from the bag.


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  1. the method of human communication, either spoken or written, consisting of the use of words in a structured and conventional way
  2. tendency of people or animals to behave differently from normal when they know they are being observed
  3. assuming one thing happens because of another just because it follows it in time
  4. an experiment developed in 1970 by psychologist Gordon Gallup Jr. to determine whether an animal possesses the ability to recognize itself in a mirror.[1] It is the primary indicator of self-consciousness
  5. the use of the imagination or original ideas, esp. in the production of an artistic work
  6. The study of human behavior with a view towards developing laws. This can include various subjects including anthropology, economics, and psychology.
  7. Bernoulli's law, law of large numbers ((statistics) law stating that a large number of items taken at random from a population will (on the average) have the population statistics)
  8. oversimplification based on one specific example, when someone tries to make something simple and ends up over generalizing
  9. thought regarded as a succession of ideas andimages constantly moving forward in time.
  10. A market in which prices are falling, encouraging selling
  11. prejudice in favor of or against one thing, person, or group compared with another, usually in a way considered to be unfair
  12. becoming a full participant in a culture; losing your perspective as a researcher
  13. the view that psychology should be an objective science that studies behavior without reference to mental processes
  14. the main aim of the human sciences is to understand the meaning of various social practices from the inside as they are understood by the agents themselves.
  15. a question that is biased because it contains a built-in assumption
  16. An economic concept developed by A. W. Phillips stating that inflation and unemployment have a stable and inverse relationship. According to the Phillips curve, the lower an economy's rate of unemployment, the more rapidly wages paid to labor inc
  17. the argument whether human development is based on environmental or genetic factors
  18. the power of acting without the constraint of necessity or fate; the ability to act at one's own discretion
  19. A market in which share prices are rising, encouraging buying.
  20. a tendency to search for information that confirms one's preconceptions
  21. think, understand, and form judgments by a process of logic
  22. a theory that all complex systems can be completely understood in terms of their components. Most experiments are reductionist as the focus on one small part of the whole
  23. the theory that the parts of any whole cannot exist and cannot be understood except in their relation to the whole
  24. a motivational reaction to offers, persons, rules, or regulations that threaten or eliminate specific behavioral freedoms