Credits and Directions for Modifications Games created by Lynn Thigpen and Gail Knapp You may change the questions by using “find” and “replace” to edit the slides. Motivation Hunger Achievement Emotions Miscellany $100 $100 $100 $100 $100 $200 $200 $200 $200 $200 $300 $300 $300 $300 $300 $400 $400 $400 $400 $400 $500 $500 $500 $500 $500 Motivation for $100 Innate tendencies that determine behavior. Motivation for $200 Innate biological forces that predispose an animal to behave in a fixed way in the presence of a specific environmental condition. Motivation for $300 A biological state in which the organism lacks something essential for survival. Motivation for $400 External stimuli, reinforcers, goals, or rewards that may be positive or negative and that motive one’s behavior.. Motivation for $500 This influences us to perform behaviors because the behaviors themselves are personally rewarding. Hunger for $100 Cues for hunger that come from a variety of physiological changes in the body and neurological changes in the brain. Hunger for $200 Refers to a person who is 20% or more overweight. Hunger for $300 Cues that come from associations we make between eating and various stimuli in our environment. Hunger for $400 One of the major cues for being hungry comes from a drop in the level of this substance in the blood. Hunger for $500 This area of the brain is involved in initiating feelings of being full. Achievement for $100 A desire to set challenging goals and to persist longer at tasks, showing better performance on tasks, activities, and exams and being attracted to careers that require initiative. Achievement for $200 A personality test that was used to measure the need for achievement.. Achievement for $300 A tendency to make up an excuse for ones failure. Achievement for $400 Shown by people who choose easy, non-challenging tasks. Achievement for $500 Someone who scores relatively high on tests of ability or intelligence but performs more poorly than their scores would predict.. Emotions for $100 A feeling made up of four components: appraising a stimulus, subjective experience, physiological arousal, and observable behavior. Emotions for $200 Emotions that are recognized in most cultures and help the species survive. Emotions for $300 This theory states that our brains interpret changes in physiological arousal as feelings or emotions. Emotions for $400 This theory states that feedback from facial movement gives rise to emotions. Emotions for $500 This theory states that your interpretation or appraisal of a situation can contribute to your subjective feelings. Miscellany for $100 These refer to specific cultural norms that regulate when, where, and how much emotion can be expressed. Miscellany for $200 This is one of the more popular excuses of self-handicapping strategies. Miscellany for $300 This refers to a process the body uses to maintain a certain stable amount of body fat throughout our lives. Miscellany for $400 The question of whether you think before you feel an emotion or feel an emotion before you think. Miscellany for $500 The law that states that the performance of a task depends on the amount of physiological arousal and the difficulty of the task. Motivation Hunger Sex Ed Emotions Sex Ed II $200 $200 $200 $200 $200 $400 $400 $400 $400 $400 $600 $600 $600 $600 $600 $800 $800 $800 $800 $800 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 $1000 Motivation for $200 An ascending order with biological needs at the bottom and social needs at the top. Motivation for $400 Needs that are acquired through learning and experience. Motivation for $600 Physiological requirements that are critical to our survival and physical well-being. Motivation for $800 Various physiological and psychological factors that cause us to act in a specific way at a particular time. Motivation for $1000 It influences us to perform behaviors to reduce biological needs or obtain various incentives or external rewards.. Hunger for $200 Cells that we inherit and that store fat. Hunger for $400 The process that governs how efficiently our bodies break down food into energy. Hunger for $600 This refers to a gene that mutates and causes severe hereditary obesity in rats. Hunger for $800 This area of the brain is involved in feeling hungry and beginning to eat. Hunger for $1000 A hormone that is involved in feeling full. Sex-1 for $200 These chemicals are the primary regulators of sexual behavior in most animals. Sex-1 for $400 A major sex hormone that is secreted by the testes. Sex-1 for $600 A major sex hormone that is secreted by ovaries. Sex-1 for $800 At puberty, this brain structure triggers the release of sex hormones in both males and females. Sex-1 for $1000 A set of beliefs, values, and expectations that encourages males to engage in sexual behavior and discourages this in females. Emotions for $200 This theory says that if you see a bear, you run and then become afraid. Emotions for $400 This theory says that, with the passage of time, we habituate or take pleasures for granted. Emotions for $600 A steady diet of simple pleasure has a greater effect on this than big environmental events (e.g. lottery winning). Emotions for $800 They injected subjects with an arousing hormone and then placed the subjects in an “angry” or “happy” setting. Emotions for $1000 Subjects’ physiological responses to these kinds of questions are recorded and interpreted by the polygraph. Sex-II for $200 Masters and Johnson divided the human sexual response into 4 stages, in a certain order. Sex-II for $400 Most gay brothers have identical structures at the end of this. Sex-II for $600 When a woman has a persistent delay or absence of orgasm after arousal. Sex-II for $800 This means that one has been exposed to HIV and has HIV antibodies. Sex-II for $1000 This is practiced in parts of Africa and involves cutting away the female’s external genitalia. Daily Double!! For Hunger $400 Daily Double!! For Miscellany $200 Daily Double!! For Motivation $800 F o r Daily Double!! For Sex-1 $600 Final Jeopardy! Final Jeopardy Question This group rated happiness as the most intense emotion while that group rated disgust as the most intense emotion.