2003/2004 Calendar
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PSY Psychology Courses

| Course Winter Timetable |

Note: Students in St. George PSY programs will be given first priority to admission for all PSY courses above the 100-level. Please see the Arts and Science Registration Handbook and Timetable and Undergraduate Psychology Handbook on-line for details.

First Year Seminar 52S

Undergraduate seminar that focuses on specific ideas, questions, phenomena or controversies, taught by a regular Faculty member deeply engaged in the discipline. Open only to newly admitted first year students. It may serve as a distribution requirement course; see page 40.

Introductory Psychology 52L

A survey course introducing students to concepts, issues, and research methods in the broad field of contemporary psychology. Topics include: physiological processes, motivation, learning, perception, memory and thinking, social, developmental, and abnormal psychology.
Exclusion: PSY200H1
Prerequisite: There is no prerequisite for PSY100Y1; however, an OAC/12U Calculus or equivalent is required to enrol in any Psychology program subsequent to taking PSY100Y1.

Psychology as a Natural Science 26L

An introduction to concepts and methods in psychology as they pertain to physiological processes, motivation, learning, perception, memory and thinking.
Pre- or Co-requisite: BIO150Y1, CHM138H1, MAT135Y1, PHY110Y1/PHY138Y1

Psychology as a Social Science 26L

An introduction to concepts and methods in psychology as they pertain to personality and to social developmental and abnormal processes.
Prerequisite: PSY101H1


Note 1.


For PSY 201H - 290H courses, students must have completed PSY 100Y, and:
a) be enrolled in a St. George PSY program, OR
b) have obtained at least 70% in PSY 100Y. Additional prerequisites are listed with the course descriptions below.

PSY391H is a prerequisite for most PSY390-series courses and PSY490H, therefore students are encouraged to take PSY391H in their second year.

Note 2:

For Non-degree and Visiting students, you MUST bring a copy of your transcript(s) to the undergraduate Advising Office to provide proof to the Department that you meet ALL of the prerequisites of the course(s) in which you are enrolled. We will NOT allow you to take any of our courses without the proper prerequisites.

Students who have taken the PSY 100Y equivalent at another university and wish to take further PSY courses as a non-PSY program student must provide the Undergraduate Advisor with a copy of your grade in the course. Students with less than a 70% in PSY 100Y will NOT be allowed to take any upper-level PSY courses.

Furthermore, SCARBOROUGH and ERINDALE students must also have the proper
prerequisites for ST. GEORGE courses, REGARDLESS if they are a Psychology
program student at their college campus.

Statistics I 39L, 26T

Fundamentals of descriptive and inferential statistics, including population and sampling distributions, simple association, probability, estimation, and hypothesis testing.
Exclusion: ECO220Y1/ECO227Y1/GGR270H1/SOC300Y1/STA220H1/250H1
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above.

Statistics II 39L, 26T

Fundamentals of statistical analysis of experimental and observational data including linear models, the analysis of variance, a priori contrasts, post-hoc tests, power analysis and effect size calculations. Students are introduced to Minitab, a statistical computer program, with which they complete much of their course work.
Exclusion: ECO220Y1/ECO227Y1/GGR271H1/SOC300Y1/STA221H1/STA250H1/JBS229H1
Prerequisite: PSY201H1

Introduction to Development 39L

The developmental approach to the study of behaviour with reference to sensorimotor skills, cognition, socialization, personality, and emotional behaviour.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above

Introduction to Social Psychology 39L

Contemporary areas of research in social psychology: social perception, attitudes, inter-personal relations, and group processes.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above

Personality and Its Transformations 39L

Theory and research in personality structure and dynamics: the interaction of cultural and biological factors in the development and expression of individual differences.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above

Introduction to Abnormal Psychology 39L

A critical survey of concepts, theories, and the state of research in the area of emotionally disturbed persons and therapeutic methods.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above

Introduction to Learning 39L

Concepts, theories and applications in historical and contemporary contexts: respondent and operant conditioning, reinforcement, extinction, stimulus control (generalization and discrimination) and aversive control (punishment and avoidance).
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above or NRS specialist

Introduction to Cognitive Psychology 39L

An introduction to research and theory in the study of attention, memory, language, thinking and reasoning.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above or NRS specialist

Introduction to Perception 39L

An introduction to the physiological and psychological bases of vision and audition in humans and lower animals. Visual perception of shape and objects, colour, space, and motion. Auditory perception of simple and complex sounds, and location. Demonstrations supplement the lectures.
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above or registered in the Cognitive Science program or NRS specialist

Physiological Psychology I 39L

Provides students with a solid background into the biological basis of behaviour. Animal and human research topics including: functional neuroanatomy, neural signalling, sensory and motor control, motivational systems, and learning and memory.
Exclusion: NRS201H1, ZOO252Y1
Prerequisite: See Note 1. above or NRS specialist

Physiological Psychology II 39L

A survey of brain mechanisms important for behaviour. The goal is to understand neural function well enough to appreciate how neural circuits can control simple and complex behaviours. Topics include neurophysiolgy (how neurons work, and work together), motor control, touch and pain sensation, feeding and drinking, reward and motivation, learning and cognition.
PSY391H1 is a prerequisite for most PSY390-series courses and PSY490H1. Students are encouraged to take PSY391H1 in their second year.
Prerequisite: PSY290H1 taken in 1999 or later, NRS201H1
Exclusion: ZOO252Y1

Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. See page 40 for details.

History of Psychology 39L

Philosophical predecessors and early development of modern psychology; schools of thought and shifting areas of theory and research. History and philosophy of science, in general. Current systems and theories.
Prerequisite: One full course or equivalent in the PSY200- or 300-series

Psychological Theory (formerly PSY407H1) 26S

The role of theory in psychology critically examined through consideration of psychological controversies.
Exclusion: PSY407H1
Prerequisite: PSY202H1

Individual Projects TBA

An intensive laboratory or applied research project under the supervision of a staff member. Will be approved by the Department only when the student and staff member can show that the project is academically demanding and uniquely suitable for the individual student in terms of the rest of the student’s program. Note: Projects spread out over the full academic year are still only worth a half credit.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1 and appropriate background for the proposed work

The Treatment of Psychological Data 39L

This course emphasizes advanced use of the SAS statistical computer program package for the treatment of psychological data collected in laboratory and field studies. Students analyze sets of data and interpret results. Various methods of ensuring the trustworthiness and accuracy of analysis are discussed.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1

Research Specialization: Practicum 39L

Research specialists learn about the research opportunities within our department, and develop their skills in the areas of critical thinking, writing and oral presentation. Students also conduct a pre-thesis research project under the supervision of a faculty member. Restricted to Research Specialists.

Social Development 39L

Theory and research in social attachment, aggression, morality, imitation and identification, altruism, and parental discipline, with discussion of methodological issues.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY210H1

Cognitive Development 39L

Age-related changes in knowledge acquisition, reasoning, and the control of behaviour. Traditional perspectives (e.g., Baldwin, Vygotsky, Piaget) and current issues (e.g., neuropsychology, future-oriented behaviour, theory of mind).
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY210H1/PSY270H1/271H1)

Psychology of Aging 39L

Age changes in sensory and perceptual processes, motor skill, learning, memory, and personality. Theory, methodological problems, social, cultural, and environmental influences which shape behaviour and attitudes to and by the elderly.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY210H1

Moral Development 39L

Examination of cognitive-developmental, psychoanalytic, sociobiological, behaviouristic and cultural-anthropological approaches to moral development. Issues covered include definitions of morality, the relationship between moral judgement and action, gender differences and commonalities, and the role of culture in moral development.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY210H1

Language Acquisition 39L

Infants’ abilities at birth, prelinguistic development, the first words, phonological, syntactic and semantic development. Social variables influencing development of language, bilingualism, models of development, language play. (Given by the Departments of Linguistics and Psychology)
Prerequisite: One full course equivalent at the 200-level in JAL/JUP/LIN/PSL/PSY

Perceptual Development 39L

The course examines human perceptual development during the first 2-3 years of life. Vision and audition are emphasized. Some topics are: pattern and colour vision, depth perception, infant speech perception.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY280H1
Recommended preparation: PSY210H1

Aging and Social Cognition 39L

Examines theory and research in the social cognitive aspect of aging. Topics range from impression formation and causal attributions to perceptions of control and emotions.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY210H1, PSY220H1

Developmental Laboratory 39L

Provides an overview of developmental psychology methods. The class conducts an original research project, including design, data collection and analysis, and a written report.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY210H1; PSY Specialist or departmental approval

Social Psychology: Attitudes 39L

Intensive study of social attitudes and opinions development, description, measurement, modification, and organization.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Cross-Cultural Psychology 39L

Human beings develop within local systems of meaning that define what is good and bad, true and false, sacred and profane, beautiful and ugly, significant and insignificant. These inherited systems of meaning - or cultures - define where we stand as persons in relation to others and provide the grounding for what we come to feel, think, and desire as individuals. This course examines the cultural determination of mindful behaviour.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Intergroup Relations 39L

An in-depth examination of theories and research in intergroup relations; includes topics like stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Sex Roles and Behaviour 39L

The effect of sex-role expectations on how men and women behave and perceive the world: theories of sex-role development, physiological and cultural determinants of sex differences, power relationships between men and women.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY210H1/PSY220H1/PSY230H1)

Social Psychology of Interpersonal Relationships 39L

This course focuses on the social psychology of interpersonal relationships between and among individuals, especially romantic or close relationships and friendships. It surveys what social psychologists have learned about the development, maintenance, disruption or dissolution of personal relationships, as well as current social psychological theories of interpersonal relationships.
Exclusion: PSY420H1 taken in 2002-2003 ONLY
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Psychology of Self 39L

An examination of long-standing and contemporary issues in research on the self, addressing its conceptual, motivational, cognitive and cultural aspects.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Social Cognition 39L

An examination of theory and research on how we make sense of ourselves and our social world. Topics covered include goals, mood, memory, hypothesis testing, counterfactual thinking, stereotypes, and culture.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Psychology of the Mass Media 39L

In this age of information, we are continually exposed to a congestion of words, images, and sounds. Much of this content is produced as mass communication. This course critically examines how the mass media shape our thought, behaviour, and society.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Biological Rhythms 26L, 13T

Daily, monthly, annual and other rhythms and methods of measuring them. Behavioural and physiological aspects of biological clocks. The importance of rhythms in experimental design, in research on brain function, in affective disorders, and the use animals make of rhythms in migration and other behaviours. (Given by the Departments of Psychology and Zoology)
Prerequisite: BIO150Y1/PSY100Y1, one full or two 200-series half-courses in the Sciences

Psychology and the Law 39L

This course deals with psychological issues in the law, with particular reference to criminal law. It focuses mainly on research that has been done on pretrial publicity, eyewitness testimony, rules of evidence, and other factors that might affect jury decisions.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Social Psychology Laboratory 39L

Illustrates major methodologies within social psychology, such as attitude measurement, observation of small groups, and experiments.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY220H1; PSY Specialist or departmental approval

Psychometrics 39L

Concepts and methods for the measurement of abilities, interests and personality: reliability, validity, interpretation of test scores, norms, observational methods, structured tests, interview, projective techniques. Ethical problems in assessment. Not a course in test administration.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1) Recommended preparation: PSY202H1

Social Psychology of Emotion 39L

An in-depth review of the role of emotion in human psychology, with an emphasis on the links between emotion and cognition. Topics include theories of emotion, emotional regulation, expression and experience, the role of emotion in decision-making, and the relationship between emotion, motivation and behaviour.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY230H1

Organizational Behaviour 39L

An analysis of the individual, group, and institutional structures and processes that influence behaviour within organizations. Topics include motivation, leadership, communication, school of management theories, group processes and team work, supervision, and organizational culture.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Health Psychology 39L

Examines research evidence concerning the impact of psychological factors on physical health and illness.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Maps of Meaning: The Architecture of Belief 39L

Culture appears to have a narrative structure. Animal learning and neuropsychological theory helps us understand how narratives might regulate emotion. Threat of broadscale emotional dysregulation motivates individuals to protect their cultures.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Environmental Psychology 39L

An examination of the interrelationship of humans and their natural and built environments, focusing on psychological and sociocultural factors. Topics include: the self in relation to nature; the perception of environmental change; the effects of natural and built environments on stress and psychological health; understanding consumerism and environmentalism; and the relationship between individuals’ experience (i.e., cognitions, emotions, and values) and action relating to environmental issues.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY220H1

Positive Psychology 39L

A review of the field of positive psychology, which is the study of fulfillment and personal growth. The focus is on empirical research regarding the development of healthy, productive, and resilient individuals. Topics include: subjective well-being, optimism, flow experiences, self-control and emotional intelligence, social support and empathy.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Individual Differences Laboratory 39P

Introduction to methods involved in individual differences or personality research. Group and individual projects focus on assessment of individual difference characteristics and on experimentation including such characteristics.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY230H1; PSY Specialist or departmental approval

Psychopathologies of Childhood 39L

This course focuses on cognitive and neuropsychological aspects of neurodevelopmental and psychiatric disorders in children from clinical and theoretical perspectives.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY210H1/PSY240H1), one further PSY200/300-series full course or equivalent

Cognition and Psychopathology 26S, 13T

Work in psychological disorders has increasingly used the theories and methodologies of cognitive psychology to guide research. This course will examine accounts of clinical disorders informed by cognitive experimental psychology, with emphasis on recent work in affective disorders.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY260H1/PSY270H1)

Theories of Psychopathology and Psychotherapy 39L

Examines various theories of how personality functioning may become impaired and corresponding psychotherapeutic interventions. Emphasis on empirical assessment of personality dysfunction and therapy effectiveness.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY230H1/PSY240H1)

Animal Cognition 39L

The study of memory, representation, concept learning, and other cognitive processes in non-human animals using the methods of operant and Pavlovian conditioning.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY260H1

Conditioning and Learning Laboratory 39L

Provides hands on experience with some widely used preparations and procedures for studying learning and memory in animals. Reading and writing research in this area are emphasized. Experiments with rats and pigeons are conducted, initially under close supervision.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY260H1; PSY Specialist or departmental approval

Thinking and Reasoning 52L, 36P

Problem-solving as a model of directed thinking; conceptual behaviour and mental representation; induction, deduction and learning; probabilistic reasoning; creative thinking and complex problem solving.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY270H1/JUP250Y1

Higher Cognitive Processes 39L

This course covers selected topics pertaining to higher cognitive processes including expertise, consciousness, creativity, and human and artificial intelligence.
Prerequisite: PSY270H1

Human Memory 39L

Current theories and data on human memory: processes involved in encoding, storage, and retrieval.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY270H1

Psychology of Language 39L

Human and other animal communication, structure of human language, word meaning and semantic memory, psychological studies of syntax, bilingualism, language and thought, language errors and disorders. (Given by the Departments of Linguistics and Psychology)
Prerequisite: One 200-series full course or equivalent in JAL/JUP/LIN/PSY/PSL

Attention and Performance 39L

Visual attention; attentional selection for object recognition, feature integration, and action; movements of attention; eye-hand coordination, eye movements, limb movements. Models of attention and motor control.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY270H1/PSY280H1)

Engineering Psychology 39L

The application of our knowledge of human information processing capabilities to improve human-machine systems design in a number of engineering environments including aviation, computer software, human-computer interaction, and nuclear power plants.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY270H1/PSY280H1)
Recommended preparation: PSY202H1

Memory and Learning Laboratory 39P

Exercises and demonstrations, followed by experiments done jointly with other members of the class, and a final individual research project, in the broad area of human learning and memory.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY270H1; PSY specialist or departmental approval

Vision Science 39L

Integrates psychology, neuroscience, and computer science approaches to the study of vision science. Topics include: spatial vision; perception of objects, function, and category; motion perception; visual attention, memory, and imagery; and consciousness. Demonstrations/in-class experiments supplement lectures and readings. Important class for psychology, cognitive science, and neuroscience students.
Prerequisite: (PSY201H1/MAT135Y1), PSY280H1

Perception Laboratory 39L

Examination of issues and methods in perception research. Students conduct supervised research projects, and read, critique, and write research articles.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY280H1; PSY Specialist or departmental approval

Behavioural Genetics 39L

An examination of how genes contribute to the production of behaviour, either as structural elements or direct participants in behavioural regulation. Covers molecular genetics, natural selection and genetic methods followed by specific examples of congenic disorders that affect behaviour and studies of “normal” behaviours in human and animal models.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY391H1/NRS201H1/ZOO252Y1/PSL300H1/PSL302Y1

Physiological Psychology II 39L

A survey of brain mechanisms important for behaviour. The goal is to understand neural function well enough to appreciate how neural circuits can control simple and complex behaviours. Topics include neurophysiolgy (how neurons work, and work together), motor control, touch and pain sensation, feeding and drinking, reward and motivation, learning and cognition.
Exclusion: ZOO252Y1
Prerequisite: PSY290H1 taken in 1999 or later/NRS201H1

Neurobiology of Learning and Memory 39L

Understanding the complexities of how the mammalian nervous system acquires and stores information and how it transforms this information into appropriate behavior is fundamentally important to our understanding of both animal and human behavior. This course explores empirical and theoretical contributions to our understanding of the neural basis of learning and memory.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY290H1, PSY391H1/PSL302Y1/ZOO252Y1

Cognitive Neuroscience 39L

The use of higher cortical functions to study cognitive processes in humans and other primates. Some topics to be covered: hemispheric specialization, emotion and the cerebral hemispheres, organization of language after brain damage, amnesia, aging.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, (PSY270H1/PSY290H1)/ZOO252Y1/NRS201H1/PSL300H1

Physiology and Psychology of Emotion 39L

The role of brain and body in expression and experience of emotion in humans, considered theoretically and through the experimental, physiological and clinical literatures.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY290H1/NRS201H1/ZOO252Y1

Neurochemical Basis of Behaviour 26L, 13T

The functional relevance of neurotransmitters, with particular emphasis on their role in mediating behaviour.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1, PSY391H1/PSL302Y1/ZOO252Y1

Psychobiology Laboratory 39L

An introduction to surgical and experimental methods and research issues in physiological psychology, including anatomical and neurobiological methods and behavioural and genetic analysis. Concentration on innate and learned mechanisms that influence the display of specific behaviours.
Exclusion: NRS302H1
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY391H1/PSL302Y1/ZOO252Y1; PSY specialist or departmental approval

Independent Experiential Study Project

An instructor-supervised group project in an off-campus setting. See page 40 for details.

Research Specialization: Thesis TBA

An individual project done under the direction of a staff member. Lecture and seminar presentations of proposals in the Fall Session.
Prerequisite: Enrolment in psychology research specialist program, PSY309H1, PSY3*9H1 (PSY lab course)

A Biobehavioural Approach to Psychological Theories and Applications 26L

In presenting and arguing for this approach the topics covered are sex differences in cognition, and the psychophysiological topics of biofeedback and lie detection. Students are expected to critically evaluate the approach, and argue for their own.
Prerequisite: PSY201H1 and two additional courses at the 200-level

Psychology Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of specific topics in psychology. These seminars vary from year to year in terms of the number given, the topics, and the restrictions on enrollment. Consult the departmental calendar for details.

Research Specialization: Theoretical Foundations 26S

This seminar addresses the central theoretical issues that structure contemporary research in each of the major areas of psychology. The aim is to provide an informal overview of the field as a whole.
Prerequisite: Enrolment in the Psychology Research Specialist program

Developmental Psychology Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic within developmental psychology. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY210H1; PSY Specialist or permission of department

Social Psychology Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic within social psychology. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY220H1; PSY Specialist or permission of department

Advanced Topics in Biological Rhythms 26S

Circadian rhythms with emphasis on non-photic entrainment and phase shifting of rhythms by behaviour (e.g., social interactions, or becoming active). Properties and physiological mechanisms for non-photic effects and comparisons with those for photic effects. Seminars and readings of original papers. Emphasis on basic principles, but possible applications will also be discussed. (Given by the Departments of Psychology and Zoology)

Personality Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic within the area of personality. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY230H1, PSY specialist or permission of department

Abnormal Psychology Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic within abnormal psychology. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY240H1, PSY Specialist or permission of department

Learning Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic in learning. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY260H1; an additional 300-level half-course in the 350-, 360-, or 370-series or permission of instructor; PSY Specialist or permission of department

Memory Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of limited topics within the area of memory. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY270H1, PSY Specialist or permission of department

Advanced Psycholinguistics 26S

Seminar in advanced topics in psycholinguistics. Content varies from year to year. (Given by the Departments of Linguistics and Psychology)
Prerequisite: LIN322H1, LIN331H1, JLP374H1

Cognition Seminar 26S

Examination in depth of a limited topic in cognition. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: (PSY270H1/PSY280H1), (PSY371H1/PSY375H1/PSY380H1), PSY Specialist or permission of department

Game Theory I (formerly PSY408H1) 26S

Risky decisions, games against nature, lotteries, gambling and insurance. Two-person non-cooperative games. Individual and collective rationality. Paradoxes of decision theory.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY Specialist or permission of department

Game Theory II 26S (formerly PSY409H1)

Two-person and n-person cooperative games. Allocation problems. Distribution of power. Theory of coalition formation. Group decisions. Game theory as a theory of conflict resolution.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY Specialist or permission of department

Seminar in Vision Science 26S

An in-depth examination of current issues in vision science (e.g. perceptual organization, object and face recognition, motion perception). Emphasis is on the psychological perspective, but integrates physiological and computational perspectives as well. Content in any given year depends on instructor.
Prerequisite: PSY280H1, (PSY316H1/37*H/38*H), PSY Specialist or permission of department

Brain Activity & Behaviour Seminar 39S

The relationship between behaviour and the activity of neurons; examples from sensory, motor, motivational, and higher cortical systems. Electrical stimulation and recording techniques.
Prerequisite: PSY202H1, PSY290H1, (291H1/PSY391H1)/ZOO252Y1, PSY Specialist or permission of department

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