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The theory behind the 6x6 rule
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The theory behind the 6x6 rule
- Theoretical bases of medical activity. Theory of diagnosis and medical statement of death. Signs of death and death. Opening.
1. Choose one correct answer: The main disease: 1. peritonitis 2. uremia 3. appendicitis 4. nephrosclerosis 2. Choose one correct answer: Basic swelling: 1. jaundice 2. paratiflit 3. peritumorous pneumonia 4. pancreatitis 3. Choose one correct answer: The main disease: 1. croupous pneumonia 2. periapendricite 3. post-hemorrhagic anemia 4. omentitis 4. Choose one correct
- LESSON 11 Desmurgy. Rules for the imposition of bandages, dressings. First pre-medical care for dislocations and fractures. Transport immobilization. Rules for the imposition of tires.
Purpose: To teach students to perform dressings, apply bandages to any part of the body, identify clinical symptoms of dislocations and fractures, and make transport immobilization of the affected person. Control questions 1. Prepare for the final control work on topics 7-10. 2. Desmurgy. Rules for the imposition of a soft bandage. 3. What bands of bandages you know about your head. Show them
- Feminist theory
The term "feminism" (from the Latin femina - a woman) was first used by Alice Rossi in 1895. At present, there are many definitions of feminism. Often, feminism is understood as the theory of gender equality, which underlies the movement of women for liberation. Most often it is treated more broadly - as various kinds of actions in defense of women's rights, based on ideas about the legal equality of the sexes (in this
- Frustration theory of aggression
In contrast to the purely theoretical concepts of attraction, the frustration theory, as presented in the monograph of 1939 by Dollard and his co-authors, initiated intensive experimental studies of aggression. According to this theory, aggression is not an automatically arising attraction in the bowels of the organism, but a consequence of frustration, that is, of obstacles that arise in the way of purposeful
- Theory of cognitive dissonance
We learned how settings go into behavior, but it happens that the behavior goes into the installation. The most influential description of this sequence of events was the theory of cognitive dissonance, proposed by Leon Festinger. As in all theories of cognitive consonance, this theory implies the existence of a person's need for cognitive coherence; two cognitions, not
- "Theory of Installation" DN Uznadze
An important trend in Soviet psychology was the "installation theory", founded by the Georgian psychologist Dmitry Nikolayevich Uznadze (1886-1950). DN Uznadze considered psychology as a science of an integral person, whose motives and actions may be unconscious (his approach to the unconscious for a long time was determined by domestic developments in this direction). Any behavior, by
- The cultural and historical theory of LS Vygotsky
One of the most important trends, formed in the 20-30's, was the "cultural-historical theory", developed by Lev Semenovich Vygotsky (1896-1934). Despite the fact that a number of its provisions have been and are being criticized, including by the followers of Vygotsky, his basic ideas are being developed productively even now, and these ideas are now embodied not only in the
- Neural Theory
By neural theory is understood the general theory of the structure of the nervous tissue, according to which the entire nervous system consists of a huge number of structural units - neurons, connected in various more or less complex complexes. The neural theory was formulated in 1891 by Valdeier and was further developed in the works of Ramon-i-Kahal, Waller and many other morphologists and physiologists.
- Epigenetic theory of personality development E. Ericson
The theory of E. Erickson arose from the practice of psychoanalysis. However, unlike Freud's theory, his development model is psychosocial, not psychosexual. This accentuated the impact of culture and society on development, and not the influence of pleasure derived from the stimulation of erogenous zones. In his opinion, the foundations of the human self are rooted in the social organization of society . E.
- Theory of teaching children.
The theory of learning is fundamentally different from the theory of knowledge, since it concerns the formation of an adaptive behavior of a person. The main postulate (principle) of the theory of learning is: human behavior is the result of external influences. Changes in external conditions and even artificial manipulations with the external environment lead to a natural change in behavior if it is poorly adapted to these
- Theory of social identity
Brever (1990) believes that man has two opposite needs: to confirm his resemblance to other people and to maintain his own individuality. According to Brewer, we want to be like the people around us and at the same time different from them. The division of people into members of their own and others' groups helps to achieve both goals. The fact that we have something in common with other members of our group,