Psychology 1103 Sections
Psych 1103 Sections are optional one-credit discussion sections/seminars on a specific topic, taught by one of the graduate student TAs in Psychology 1101. The sections meet for 50 minutes once a week for ten weeks of the semester. There are 2 seminars offered, and each seminar will be offered at two different time slots.
In order to officially receive credit for Psych 1103 you must do BOTH of these things:
1. Add the 1103 course by registering for the Psych 1103 course online
2. Sign up for a specific section by returning here next week and completing the form below
Sections will begin on the week of September 10, 2018.
Space is limited to 20 students per section. Enrollment is on a first-come, first-serve basis. You will receive an email within the week letting you know whether or not you have a confirmed spot in one of the sections you requested. If you are unsure of your enrollment status, please email Lisa Proper (email@example.com).
Psychological Science and Social Change : Psych 1103.1
Instructor: Christopher Monteiro (firstname.lastname@example.org)
1103.1A: Mondays 2:30-3:20, Uris Hall (Room # TBD)
1103.1B: Tuesdays 12:20-1:10, Uris Hall (Room # TBD)
Course Description: Participation in social movements, from college clubs to protests and lobbying, are persistent features of many countries’ political landscapes. The work that these movements do can include everything from advertising to negotiation, and research in psychology can provide insights on a similarly broad range of topics. In this discussion section we will read original research on topics ranging from persuasion to conformity to burnout, covering classic and modern psychology experiments. We will talk about how this research can help people become better advocates for others and for themselves.
The Senses: Psych 1103.2
Instructor: Jesse Werth (email@example.com)
1103.2A: Tuesdays 3:35pm - 4:25pm, Uris Hall 394
1103.2B: Wednesdays 3:35pm - 4:25pm, Uris Hall 394
Course Description: The world around us is full of complex stimuli. Our brains are equipped not only to detect these sensory stimuli, but also to construct rich perceptions from them that shape our everyday life experiences. This course explores how our sensory systems accomplish this task, and will focus on behavioral studies as well as anatomical and physiological studies in humans and other animals.