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Homework answers / question archive / 1)The same brand of chocolate truffles tasted better to Julia when she thought they cost $20 a pound than when she thought they cost half that much

1)The same brand of chocolate truffles tasted better to Julia when she thought they cost $20 a pound than when she thought they cost half that much

Psychology

1)The same brand of chocolate truffles tasted better to Julia when she thought they cost $20 a pound than when she thought they cost half that much. This best illustrates the impact of

    1. the volley principle.
    2. top-down processing.
    3. synesthesia.
    4. precognition.

 

 

  1. The sense of smell is known as
    1. telepathy.
    2. the vestibular sense.
    3. transduction.
    4. olfaction.

 

 

  1. Which of the following senses is best described as a chemical sense?
    1. kinesthesia
    2. audition
    3. equilibrium
    4. smell

 

 

  1. Which of the following would play a role in quickly alerting you to a gas leak in your home?
    1. nociceptors
    2. olfactory receptors
    3. vestibular sacs
    4. the basilar membrane

 

 

  1. Messages from olfactory receptor cells are not relayed to the
    1. limbic system.
    2. thalamus.
    3. temporal lobes.
    4. olfactory bulb.

 

 

  1. The olfactory receptors are activated by
    1. nociceptors.
    2. phantom limb sensations.
    3. airborne molecules.
    4. the basilar membrane.

 

 

  1. Information from the taste buds travels to an area of the
    1. frontal lobe.
    2. parietal lobe.
    3. occipital lobe.
    4. temporal lobe.

 

 

  1. Pleasant memories are most likely to be evoked by exposure to
    1. bright colors.
    2. soft touches.
    3. fragrant odors.
    4. loud sounds.

 

 

  1. Our sense of the position and movement of individual body parts is called
    1. the vestibular sense.
    2. olfaction.
    3. kinesthesia.
    4. sensory interaction.

 

 

  1. Receptor cells for kinesthesia are located in the
    1. temporal lobe.
    2. tendons, joints, and muscles.
    3. olfactory bulb.
    4. auditory nerve.

 

 

  1. Sensing the position and movement of your pitching arm while throwing a fastball best illustrates
    1. synesthesia.
    2. kinesthesia.
    3. psychokinesis.
    4. the volley principle.

 

 

  1. Tiny hair-like receptors that monitor the tilting of your head are located in the
    1. temporal lobe.
    2. tendons, joints, and muscles.
    3. olfactory bulb.
    4. vestibular sacs.

 

 

  1. The semicircular canals are most directly relevant to
    1. hearing.
    2. kinesthesia.
    3. the vestibular sense.
    4. dissociation.

 

 

  1. Which of the following play the biggest role in our feeling dizzy and unbalanced after a thrilling roller coaster ride?
    1. olfactory receptors
    2. nociceptors
    3. basilar membranes
    4. semicircular canals

 

 

  1. During the months when there is a large amount of pollen in the air, your hay fever severely affects your sense of smell. At the same time, your food all seems to taste the same. This illustrates the importance of
    1. sensory interaction.
    2. kinesthesia.
    3. tinnitus.
    4. dissociation.

 

 

  1. The McGurk effect best illustrates
    1. phantom limb sensations.
    2. anosmia.
    3. tinnitus.
    4. sensory interaction.

 

 

  1. When sounds were accompanied by a puff of air on people's neck or hands, they more often misheard more airless sounds such as ba or da as pa or ta. This best illustrates
    1. synesthesia.
    2. psychokinesis.
    3. sensory interaction.
    4. kinesthesia.

 

 

  1. The influence of our physical gestures on our psychological preferences is said to be an indication of
    1. embodied cognition.
    2. dissociation.
    3. psychokinesis.
    4. phantom limb sensations

 

 

  1. The interconnection of brain circuits that process sensory experiences with brain circuits responsible for abstract thinking contributes to what psychologists call
    1. parapsychology.
    2. embodied cognition.
    3. precognition.
    4. kinesthesia.

 

 

  1. After holding a warm drink rather than a cold one, people are more likely to rate others more warmly. This best illustrates
    1. the McGurk effect.
    2. psychokinesis.
    3. synesthesia.
    4. embodied cognition.

 

 

  1. When holding a soft ball, American students become more likely to categorize a face as a Democrat rather than a Republican. This best illustrates
    1. the McGurk effect.
    2. embodied cognition.
    3. synesthesia.
    4. dissociation.

 

 

  1. If hikers perceive a hill as steeper when carrying heavy backpacks rather than light backpacks, this would best illustrate
    1. embodied cognition.
    2. synesthesia.
    3. phantom limb sensations.
    4. psychokinesis.

 

 

  1. When put in a foul-smelling rather than a pleasant-smelling room, members of a jury perceived immoral acts such as stealing as more disgusting. This best illustrates the importance of
    1. dissociation.
    2. the McGurk effect.
    3. embodied cognition.
    4. synesthesia.

 

 

  1. For some people, hearing certain sounds may activate color-sensitive regions of the cortex so as to trigger a sensation of color. This phenomenon is called
    1. tinnitus.
    2. telepathy.
    3. synesthesia.
    4. kinesthesia.

 

 

  1. Mr. Logwood's eyewitness perceptions of a car accident were influenced by his inborn ways of organizing sensory experiences, his learned schemas, and by other eyewitnesses' reactions to the car accident. An integrated understanding of Mr. Logwood's perceptions of the accident is most clearly provided by
    1. parapsychology.
    2. gate-control theory.
    3. a biopsychosocial approach.
    4. the volley principle.

 

 

  1. Psychics' suggestions that perception can occur apart from sensory input involve claims for the existence of
    1. phantom limb sensations.
    2. posthypnotic suggestion.
    3. synesthesia.
    4. ESP.

 

 

  1. Telepathy refers to the
    1. extrasensory transmission of thoughts from one mind to another.
    2. extrasensory perception of events that occur at places remote to the perceiver.
    3. perception of future events, such as a person's fate.
    4. ability to understand and share the emotions of another person.

 

 

  1. Jamal claims that his special psychic powers enable him to perceive exactly where the body of a recent murder victim is secretly buried. Jamal is claiming to possess the power of
    1. psychokinesis.
    2. precognition.
    3. telepathy.
    4. clairvoyance.

 

 

  1. The extrasensory ability to perceive an automobile accident taking place in a distant location is to ________ as the extrasensory ability to know at any moment exactly what your best friend is thinking is to ________.
    1. telepathy; precognition
    2. precognition; psychokinesis
    3. psychokinesis; clairvoyance
    4. clairvoyance; telepathy

 

 

  1. Margo insists that her dreams frequently enable her to perceive and predict future events. Margo is claiming to possess the power of
    1. telepathy.
    2. clairvoyance.
    3. precognition.
    4. psychokinesis.

 

 

  1. Andre claims that he can make a broken watch begin to run again simply by entering a state of intense mental concentration. Andre is claiming to possess the power of
    1. precognition.
    2. telepathy.
    3. clairvoyance.
    4. psychokinesis.

 

 

  1. Parapsychology refers to the
    1. study of phenomena such as ESP and psychokinesis.
    2. study of perceptual illusions.
    3. study of synesthesia.
    4. direct transmission of thoughts from one mind to another.

 

 

  1. Psychics who have worked with police departments in an effort to solve difficult crimes have demonstrated the value of
    1. clairvoyance.
    2. telepathy.
    3. precognition.
    4. none of these things.

 

 

  1. The existence of convincing scientific evidence that ESP is possible would pose the greatest challenge to the
    1. contemporary scientific understanding of human nature.
    2. continued existence of parapsychology.
    3. continuation of research on the processes that underlie ordinary forms of sensation and perception.
    4. ordinary belief systems of most Americans.

 

 

  1. The greatest difficulty facing contemporary parapsychology is the
    1. inability to subject claims of ESP to scientific testing.
    2. lack of a reproducible ESP phenomenon.
    3. willingness of many experts to accept fraudulent evidence.
    4. difficulty of persuading many ordinary people that there really is such a thing as ESP.

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