Psychology

Office: 7th floor, 5057 Woodward; 313-577-2800
Chairperson: Boris Baltes
Associate Chairperson: Emily Grekin
Undergraduate Academic Service Officer: Shelly Seguin and Frank Koscielski
Undergraduate Academic Advisors: Corinne Forys, Solaf Matti
http://www.clas.wayne.edu/psychology/

Undergraduate training offered by the Department of Psychology serves several related purposes. For the science major and the liberal arts major, the study of psychology provides an opportunity to learn the scientific approach to the study of behavior which will include material helpful in increasing self-understanding and insight into the behavior of others. For students preparing for medicine, law, education, nursing, business, and other professions, psychology provides important basic knowledge useful in these vocations. For those planning to pursue graduate study in psychology, the undergraduate program establishes a sound foundation.

During the freshman year, or as early as possible, students interested in psychology should consult the Department's website and visit the Department's Undergraduate Office to obtain information from an undergraduate advisor.

Students planning to enter a Ph.D. program in psychology after graduation should have a solid background in the core areas of the field. These areas include learning, perception, abnormal, social, developmental, physiological, and cognitive psychology. In addition, all graduate programs require a background in statistics, experimental design and research experience.

 

ABBEY, ANTONIA: Ph.D., M.A., Northwestern University; B.A., University of Michigan; Professor

ABEL, ERNEST L.: Ph.D., M.A., B.A., University of Toronto; Professor

ALEXANDER, SHELDON: Ph.D., University of Rochester; B.A., City College of New York; Professor Emeritus

ASDOURIAN, DAVID J.: Ph.D., University of Illinois, B.A., City College of New York; Professor Emeritus

BALTES, BORIS: Ph.D., M.A., Northern Illinois University; M.B.A., University of Wisconsin; Professor and Chair

BARNETT, DOUGLAS: Ph.D., M.A., University of Rochester; B.A., Boston University; Professor

BARTOI, MARLA: Ph.D., M.A., University of South Florida; B.A., University of Michigan; Assistant Professor (Clinical)

BASS, ALAN R.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Illinois at Urbana; B.A., Washington University; Professor Emeritus

BEEGHLY, MARJORIE: Ph.D., M.A., University of Colorado, Boulder; B.A., University of California, Santa Cruz; Associate Professor

BORSZCZ, GEORGE S.: Ph.D., Dartmouth College; B.A., Miami University; Associate Professor

BOWMAN, MARGO: Ph.D., M.A., B.S., Wayne State University; Senior Lecturer

CANO, ANNMARIE: Ph.D., M.A., State University of New York at Stony Brook; B.A., Princeton University; Professor

CASEY, RITA: Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin; M.A., B.S., University of Texas at Tyler; Associate Professor

COSCINA, DONALD V.: Ph.D., University of Chicago; M.A., Bucknell University; B.A., University of Vermont; Professor Emeritus

DAMOISEAUX, JESSICA: Ph.D., VU University Amsterdam; M.S., B.S., Utrecht University; Assistant Professor

DAVIDSON, KENNETH S.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Michigan; B.A., Yale University; Associate Professor Emeritus

DICKSON, MARCUS W.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Maryland at College Park; B.A., West Virginia Wesleyan College; Professor

FIRESTONE, IRA J.: Ph.D., New York University; B.A., Cornell University; Professor Emeritus

FISCHER, THOMAS M.: Ph.D., M.A., University of California; B.S., Michigan State University; Associate Professor

FISICARO, SEBASTIANO: Ph.D., University of Texas at Arlington; B.A., University of California at Davis; Associate Professor

FITZGERALD, JOSEPH M.: Ph.D., M.A., West Virginia University; B.A., State University of New York at Buffalo; Professor

FRASER, WINIFRED R.: Ph.D., M.A., B.A., Wayne State University; Associate Professor Emeritus

JONES, LARA: Ph.D., M.S., University of Georgia; B.S., University of North Carolina at Charlotte; Associate Professor

KOPETZ, CATALINA: Ph.D., University of Maryland, College Park; M.S., Universite de Savoie; B.S. ,Babes-Bolyai University; Assistant Professor

LEVY, SHELDON G.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Michigan; A.B., College of Wooster; Professor

LICHTMAN, CARY M.: Ph.D., State University of New York at Buffalo; B.A., Washington University; Associate Professor

LUMLEY, MARK: Ph.D., M.S., University of Florida; B.S., Wayne State University; Professor

OFEN, NOA: Ph.D., M.Sc., Weizmann Institute of Science; B.A., University of Haifa; Assistant Professor

PARTRIDGE, ROBERT: Ph.D., M.A., Wichita State University; B.A., Southwestern College; Associate Professor

RAPPORT, LISA J.: Ph.D., M.A., University of California; B.A. University of Michigan; Associate Professor

RATNER, HILARY H.: Ph.D., M.S., University of Massachusetts; B.A., Kent State University; Professor

RAZ, NAFTALI: Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin; B.A., Hebrew University; Professor

RAZ, SARAH: Ph.D., M.A., University of Texas at Austin; B.A., Hebrew University; Associate Professor

SIMON, VALERIE A.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Denver; M.A., American University; B.A., Loyola University; Associate Professor

SIPLE, PATRICIA: Ph.D., University of California at San Diego; B.A., Indiana University; Associate Professor

SLATCHER, RICHARD: Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin; B.S., University of Richmond; Associate Professor

SPIELMANN, STEPHANIE B.A.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Toronto; Assistant Professor

STETTNER, LAURENCE J.: Ph.D., Stanford University; M.A., B.A., Brooklyn College; Professor Emeritus

TORO, PAUL A.: Ph.D., M.A., University of Rochester; B.A., State University of New York at New Paltz; Professor

TRENTACOSTA, CHRISTOPHER: Ph.D., M.A., University of Delaware; B.A., Loyola College; Associate Professor

WEISFELD, GLENN E.: Ph.D., University of Chicago; M.S., Tufts University; B.S., University of Wisconsin; Professor

WHITMAN, R. DOUGLAS: Ph.D., Brandeis University; M.A., Queen's University; B.S., Syracuse University; Professor

WOODARD, JOHN: Ph.D., Wayne State University; M.A., University of Dayton; Professor

WURM, LEE: Ph.D., M.A., Stony Brook University; B.A., University of Minnesota; Professor

PSY 1010 (LS) Introductory Psychology Cr. 4

Grade of C or better required for psychology majors. Introduction to the science of behavior. Principles, concepts, and theories of human thought and action. Selected concepts illustrated through laboratory experiments. Recommended for students intended to major in psychology. Meets General Education Laboratory Requirement. No credit after PSY 1020. Offered Every Term.

PSY 1020 (LS) Elements of Psychology Cr. 3

Principles, theories and applications of psychological knowledge. Intended for non-psychology majors. No credit after PSY 1010. Offered Every Term.

PSY 1030 Introductory Psychology Laboratory Cr. 1

Principles, concepts and theories of human thought and behavior illustrated through laboratory experiments. Required of psychology majors who have AP Psych credit or took PSY 1020 to complete Introductory Requirement; Grade of C or better required for psychology majors. No credit after PSY 1010. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of C-])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to Undergraduate level students.

PSY 2080 Introduction to Drugs, Behavior, and Society Cr. 3

Introduction to drugs and their actions. Emphasis on psychoactive drugs, their effects, and the consequences of their use and misuse to the individual and society. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 2100 Psychology and the Workplace Cr. 3

Psychology applied to workplace issues. Major topics include organizational staffing, employee training and development, organizational leadership, employee attitudes and motivation, organizational culture and climate, and employee health and well-being. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 2300 Psychology of Everyday Living Cr. 4

Applications of psychological principles to everyday life. How research can be used to guide positive self-change in various contexts (e.g., stress, psychological problems, personality, persuasion, attitudes). Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 2400 Developmental Psychology Cr. 4

Facts, principles, theories of psychological development throughout the lifespan. Development of intellectual, emotional, perceptual, linguistic, and social behavior. Developmental trends. Offered Every Term.

PSY 2410 Health Psychology Cr. 4

Clinical, social, developmental, and biopsychosociological theory and research on relationship of psychological and behavioral factors to physical health and well-being. Positive and negative health behaviors, stress and coping, social relations and social support, psychoneuroimmunology, patient-practitioner interaction and health utilization, management of chronic illness. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 2450 Developmental Psychology Service Learning Laboratory Cr. 1

The laboratory involves a project related to development that serves a community need and is conducted within the community. Participation in the project is intended to result in deeper learning of the course content in PSY 2400. Offered Fall.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D- and PSY 1010] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D- and PSY 1020]) AND (May be taken concurrently: [PSY 2400])

PSY 2600 Psychology of Social Behavior Cr. 4

Social behavior of the individual as influenced by the group. Particular attention given to social perception, motivation, and learning; attitudes and values; dynamics of social groups. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 2650 Philosophy of Psychology Cr. 3

Central examples of these questions and proposed answers: Could we build an intelligent computer? Is our mind just a piece of software that our brain is running? Is there a ""language of thought""? Are we much less rational than we think? How can we understand each other's minds? Can there be laws in psychology? What is consciousness, and can it be studied scientifically? We will address these and other questions via the work of philosophers, psychologists and cognitive scientists. Offered Winter.

Equivalent: PHI 2650

PSY 3010 Statistical Methods in Psychology Cr. 4

Primarily for psychology majors. Principles and computational methods that apply to quantitative aspects of psychological procedure; elementary correlation theory and prediction, sampling problems, tests of hypotheses, elementary test theory, interpretation of results. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of C] OR [PSY 1030 with a minimum grade of C]) AND ([MAT 0993 with a minimum grade of C] OR [ACT Math >= 25 (MC = 100) with a test score minimum of 100] OR [Math Proficiency P=100/F=000 with a test score minimum of 100] OR [MC Met: Prior WSU Course Work with a test score minimum of 100] OR [Math Permit to Reg - (L00-L03) with a test score minimum of 30000-99999] OR [SAT Math >= 580 (MC = 100) with a test score minimum of 100] OR [STA 1020 with a minimum grade of C] OR [BA 2300 with a minimum grade of C] OR [Michigan Transfer Agreement with a test score minimum of 100]) AND ([PSY 3020 with a minimum grade of C])

PSY 3020 Research Methods in Psychology Cr. 4

Basic principles of research design in psychology and measurement of psychological constructs. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of C and PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of C] OR [PSY 1030 with a minimum grade of C and PSY 1030 with a minimum grade of C]) AND ([MAT 0993 with a minimum grade of C] OR [MC Met: Prior WSU Course Work with a test score minimum of 100 and ACT Math >= 25 (MC = 100) with a test score minimum of 100] OR [Math Proficiency P=100/F=000 with a test score minimum of 100 and Math Proficiency P=100/F=000 with a test score minimum of 100] OR [ACT Math >= 25 (MC = 100) with a test score minimum of 100 and MC Met: Prior WSU Course Work with a test score minimum of 100] OR [Math Permit to Reg - (L00-L03) with a test score minimum of 30000-99999 and Math Permit to Reg - (L00-L03) with a test score minimum of 30000-99999] OR [MAT 1000 with a minimum grade of C and SAT Math >= 580 (MC = 100) with a test score minimum of 100] OR [STA 1020 with a minimum grade of C] OR [BA 2300 with a minimum grade of C] OR [Michigan Transfer Agreement with a test score minimum of 100])

PSY 3040 Psychology of Perception: Fundamental Processes Cr. 3

Fundamental theories, concepts, and empirical studies of basic sensory processes and the perception and organization of sensory phenomena. Offered Yearly.

PSY 3060 Psychology of Learning and Memory: Fundamental Processes Cr. 3

Fundamental theories, concepts, and empirical findings in field of learning. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3080 Cognitive Psychology: Fundamental Processes Cr. 3

Fundamental theories, concepts, and empirical findings in study of human cognition. Topics include: thinking, problem solving, language comprehension and production, memory and attention. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

Equivalent: LIN 3080

PSY 3120 Brain and Behavior Cr. 3

Introduction to the brain and its influence over behavior. Structure and function of the nervous system, neural communication, and neural mechanisms of higher nervous system functions and dysfunctions. Topics include: biological basis of sleep, sex, learning, memory, language, schizophrenia, and depression. . No credit after PSY 5050. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3200 Motivation, Feeling and Emotion Cr. 3

Experimental findings in psychological and allied fields on topics of motivation, feeling, and emotion; evaluation of classical theories and an attempt to develop a theoretical approach based on factual knowledge. Offered Irregularly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3250 Psychology of Women Cr. 3

Scientific issues relating to the psychological understanding of women: gender identity, psychobiology, mental health, achievement motivation, role conflict, psychology of career choice. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3310 Abnormal Psychology Cr. 4

Nature and causes of various forms of abnormal behavior, including schizophrenia, depression, and neurosis, viewed from psychological, biological, cultural, developmental and historical perspectives. Diagnosis and treatment of pathological behavior. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3350 Psychology of Personality Cr. 3

An examination of the major approaches to the study of personality. Current psychological findings in the field of personality and their implications for psychotherapy and assessment. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3380 Human Sexuality Cr. 3

Biological, psychological and socio-cultural aspects of human sexuality. Topics include anatomy and development, sexual behavior, and cultural influences. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3430 Infant Development Cr. 3

Development of the infant from conception through the toddler years. Physical, motor, perceptual, cognitive, language, social and emotional development. Current findings and their implications for parenting, programming and care. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 2400 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3440 Psychology of Child Behavior and Development Cr. 3

Developmental processes in childhood; language acquisition, cognitive development, development of peer-peer interactions. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 2400 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3460 Psychology of Adolescent Behavior and Development Cr. 3

Factors that promote the emergence of new relationships with parents, changes in peer relationships, increased independence, preparation for marriage and parenthood, and socioeconomic integration into the larger society. Biological and anthropological perspectives on sex roles. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3480 Parent-Child Interaction Across the Lifespan Cr. 3

Theory and research on interactions between parents and children. Focus on normal developmental concerns, infancy through adulthood: discipline, sibling rivalry, sex-role identification, parental support. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 2400 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3490 Psychology of Adult Development and Aging Cr. 3

The adulthood and aging years from a developmental perspective, including: intelligence, memory, personality, and social behavior. Offered Irregularly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-]) AND ([PSY 2400 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 3993 (WI) Laboratory in Experimental Psychology Cr. 2

Lab investigations of perceptual, sensory, learning, and cognitive processes. Offered Spring/Summer.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 3010 with a minimum grade of D-]) AND (May be taken concurrently: [PSY 3040 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 3060 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 3080 with a minimum grade of D-])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to Undergraduate level students.

Course Material Fees: $15

PSY 4310 Psychological Disorders of Children Cr. 3

Points of view, methods of study and research findings regarding psychopathology in children. Offered Fall.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 4320 Introduction to Clinical Psychology Cr. 3

An introduction to the methods, rationale, and empirical foundations of clinical psychology. Issues in the assessment and treatment of psychopathology. Offered Winter.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 4990 Directed Study and Research Cr. 2-4

Library or laboratory study of an advanced problem in psychology under the guidance of a faculty member. Offered Every Term.

Repeatable for 9 Credits

PSY 4991 Honors Directed Study Cr. 2-4

Honors library or laboratory study of advanced problem in psychology under guidance of a faculty member. Offered Every Term.

Repeatable for 9 Credits

PSY 4993 Field Study Cr. 3

Assignment to a hospital, clinic or other agency under faculty supervision. Term paper on observations made in the field. Agency placement contingent upon appropriate background and training in psychology. Offered Fall, Winter.

Prerequisite: PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of C- or PSY 1030 with a minimum grade of C- and PSY 3310 with a minimum grade of C-

Repeatable for 6 Credits

PSY 4994 Special Projects Cr. 1-4

Departmental assignment to special projects for advanced students. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisite: PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of C- or PSY 1030 with a minimum grade of C-

Repeatable for 12 Credits

PSY 4995 Special Topics in Psychology Cr. 3

Topics of current interest to be announced in Schedule of Classes . Offered Irregularly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

Repeatable for 6 Credits

PSY 4998 Senior Thesis Cr. 3

Research leading to the design and execution of a senior honors thesis in psychology. Offered Every Term.

Prerequisite: PSY 3010 with a minimum grade of C- and PSY 3020 with a minimum grade of C- and PSY 3993 with a minimum grade of C-

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Psychology Honors.

PSY 5020 Honors Research in Psychology Cr. 3

Critical evaluation of scientific literature and the planning and development of psychological research proposals. Offered Fall, Winter.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 3010 with a minimum grade of D-]) AND ([PSY 3020 with a minimum grade of D-])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Psychology Honors.

PSY 5040 Cognitive Neuroscience Cr. 3

Brain processes and brain structures that support them, framed in terms of theoretical models and empirical evidence from brain imaging techniques and patient populations. Topics include attention, memory, space, language, and decision-making. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 3080 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 3120 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 5050 Physiological Psychology Cr. 3

Physiological mechanisms underlying behavior and mental processes: sensory-motor mechanisms; integrative action of the nervous system; neuro-physiological mechanisms involved in emotional behavior, learning and memory; influences of hormones on behavior. Offered Fall, Winter.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 1020 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 5080 Cellular Basis of Animal Behavior Cr. 3

Relationship between behavior and neuroscience using a variety of animal models, each examined from the level of natural behavior progressively to the cellular level. Topics include: sensory systems, motor behavior, and learning. Offered Irregularly.

Equivalent: BIO 5080

PSY 5100 Applied Statistics in Psychology Cr. 4

General linear model, coding techniques, multiple correlation and regression, analysis of variance and covariance, planned and post hoc tests, use of statistical computer packages. Offered Winter.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 3010 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 5700 The Psychology of African Americans Cr. 4

Methodological approaches to and theories of Black behavior and personality development. Topics include: race and pathology, life-span and psycho-sexual development, personality formation, social and environmental stress and adaptation. Offered Every Term.

Equivalent: AFS 5700

PSY 5710 Dispute Resolution Cr. 3

Overview of the processes and actors in the field of dispute resolution including negotiation, mediation, arbitration, and conciliation. Offered Yearly.

Equivalent: CRJ 5994, PCS 5000, PS 5890

PSY 5900 Culture, Language and Cognition Cr. 3

Systematic investigation of the relationships among, language, cognition and culture, including issues relating to human universals, cross-cultural concept formation, metaphor, classification and the evolution of cognition and language. Offered Biannually (Winter).

Prerequisites: ([ANT 3310] OR [LIN 3310] OR [PSY 3080] OR [LIN 3080] OR [ANT 5320] OR [LIN 5320])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to Graduate or Undergraduate level students.

Equivalent: ANT 5900, LIN 5900

PSY 6010 Family Centered Collaboration in Early Childhood Intervention and Special Education Cr. 3-4

Theories, concepts and practices of family centered intervention services for young children with special needs. Team-building and cross-disciplinary communication and collaboration with families. Offered Fall.

Equivalent: ELE 6010, SW 6010

PSY 6020 Political Psychology Cr. 3

Political attitudes and behavior of both ordinary citizens and political elites using theory and research that adopts a psychological perspective. Topics include: political socialization, ideological belief systems, role of mass media in shaping beliefs and attitudes, race and gender stereotypes and their psychological and political consequences, personality and the dynamics of political leadership. Offered Yearly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 1010 with a minimum grade of D-])

Equivalent: PS 6010

PSY 6200 Development of Memory Cr. 3

Major theoretical models of memory development will be discussed and used to explore various aspects of the memory process from infancy to adulthood. Offered Irregularly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 3080 with a minimum grade of D-] OR [PSY 2400 with a minimum grade of D-])

PSY 6500 Advanced Psychological Statistics Cr. 3

Review of core statistical procedures; in-depth exploration of concepts of correlation and regression. Brief review of descriptive statistics and methods of statistical inference. Statistical software will be introduced and used. Offered for graduate credit only. Offered Fall.

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6510 Organization Theory Cr. 3

Work organization theories, and history of social modeling; classical, neoclassical, and open system of contingency theories. Offered Yearly.

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6520 Organizational Behavior Cr. 3

Employee motivation, job attitudes, leadership and management development; related aspects of organizational behavior, design and development. Offered Yearly.

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6535 Psychometric Theory Cr. 3

Development, validation, and use of psychological tests and other psychological instruments. Origins and value of psychological testing. Offered Winter.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 6500 with a minimum grade of C])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6550 Training and Employee Development Cr. 3

Theory and practice of organizational training, employee development, and management development; establishment of performance standards, performance appeal process, evaluation of training and development programs. Offered Irregularly.

Prerequisites: ([PSY 2100 with a minimum grade of C])

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6570 Research Methods in Industrial/Organizational Psychology Cr. 3

Field and lab research methods for workplace settings. Offered Irregularly.

Restriction(s): Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Industrial/Organizational Psy.

PSY 6710 Psycholinguistics Cr. 3

Theory and research in various topics in psycholinguistics, including language development, speech perception and production, and language comprehension. Offered Irregularly.

Equivalent: LIN 6710

PSY 6995 Advanced Special Topics Cr. 3

Topics to be announced in Schedule of Classes . Offered Irregularly.

Restriction(s): Enrollment limited to students with a class of Unranked Grad or Senior.

Repeatable for 6 Credits