Type
Word Search
Description

extrinsic
intrinsic
Mastery
Performance
selfefficacy
Avoidance
approach
Sexual scripts
Anorexia
Bulimia
anoerxigenic
Orexigenic
set point
Motivation

Chapter 13 Review Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

how many theories of love is there? Three
How many ingredients are there in the triangle love theory? Three
Game playing love could be called Ludus
Hormone that promotes sexual desire Testosterone
Psychologists call this the sexiest organ in the body Brain
Having sex to impress one's friends, be part of a group, and comform to trends Peerapproval
Thought procese that teaches one how to act in a sexual situation SexualScript
Overweight was a sign of ____________ disturbance emotional
Unaffected body weight is called ____________ setpoint
disorder where one eats barely anything Anorexianervosa
goal:concerned with doing well and avoiding criticism performance
goal: concerned with becoming better mastery
conviction that you can accomplish what you set your mind to selfefficacy

Motivation & Emotion Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

Evolutionary Theory
Biosocial Theory
Sexual Orentation
Sex Hormones
Sex Chromosome
Psychological sex
Biological Sex
Gentetic Sex
Intrinsic
Extrinsic
Pleasure
Reward
Intensities
Direct
Energized
Sexual Behavior
Achievment
Motivation

SMART Goals and Self-Efficacy Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

An individuals belief that he or she is capable of preforming a task. Self Efficacy
Studies at the University of Toronto have shown that intentions to work towards a ____ are a major source of work motivation. goal
A recent survey done on managers asked if their job had clearly defined goals, and the majority agreed. True or False? False
In what process do managers and employees work together to set verifiable, and measurable goals that are periodically reviewed? Management By Objectives
Goal Setting Theory: A theory which says that specific and difficult goals with _______, lead to higher preformance. Feedback
Results Only Work Environment : In this type of environment _________ focus only on achieving results and manage their time accordingly. Employees
____ (acronym) is effective becuase it encourages intrinsic motivation, allows for autonomy, and provides an oportunity to work on tasks the employee feels are important. ROWE
In terms of SMART goals - _____ : Individuals know exactly what is to be achieved. Specific
In terms of SMART goals - ________ : The goals proposed can be tracked and reviewed. Measurable
In terms of SMART goals = _______ : The goals, even if difficult, are reasonable and achievable. Attainable
In terms of SMART goals - _____ - _______ : The goals should support the vision of the organization. Results-oriented
In terms of SMART goals - ___ - _____: The goals are to be achieved within a stated time. time-bound
Goals increase persistence. True or false? True
The ______ the self-efficacy, the more confidence an employee has to in their ability to succeed in a task. Higher
Goal setting theory compete with one another and do not complement each other. True or false? False
Those with high self efficacy will try harder to master a challenge. True or false? True
SMART goals allow for a greater chance of success. True

Psychology Chapter 7 and 8 Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

Disorder in which people binge on large quantities of food, followed by efforts to purge the food by vomiting or other means such as laxative Bulimia
Learned characteristic in which a person obtains satisfaction by striving for and attaining a level of excellence Achievement
Particular level of weight that a body strive to maintain Weight Set Point
Positive emotional bond that develops between a child a particular individual, usually a caregiver attachment
Genes or hereditary nature
Nurture Environment
A tendency to seek impact, control, or influence over others, and to be a powerful individual power
Environment agents (drugs, chemicals, viruses) that produce birth defects Teratogens
Motivated by your own enjoyment rather than by any concrete reward intrinsic
doing something for a concrete reward Extrinsic Motivation
An interest in establishing and maintaining relationship with other people affiliation

Psychology (January 20, 2015) Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

overjustification
cognative theory
emotions
extrinsic
incentive
homeostasis
instincts
need
drive
Lateral hypothalamus
intrinsic motivation
motivation

MOTIVATION Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

the reason or reasons one has for acting or behaving in a particular way. motivation
motivations associated with activities that are their own reward. intrinsic motivation
motivations created by external factors such as rewards and punishments. extrinsic motivation
an attractive object or event supplied because of a behavior. reward
an object or event that encourages or discourages behavior. incentive
general uneasiness, feeling of tension, or feeling of self-doubt. anxiety
students that believe their failures are due to low ability and there is little they can do about it. failure accepting students
want to complete work as quickly as possible with as little work as possible. work avoidant learners
is the expectation based on previous experiences that all one’s efforts will lead to failure. learned helplessness
is working for a longer time despite failures. persistence

Motivation Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

discipline
teammate
greatness
achieve
success
sweat
love
winner
magicword
work
heart
skills
desire
dreams
extrinsic motivation
intrinsic motivation
Motivation

Human Growth and Development Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

Acceptance
Adolescence
Affection
Alzheimer's disease
Anger
Anorexia nervosa
Arteriosclerosis
Bargaining
Bulimia
Chemical abuse
Cognitive
Compensation
Daydreaming
Defense mechanism
Denial
Depression
Development
Displacement
Early adulthood
Early childhood
Emotional
Esteem
Growth
Hospice
Infancy
Late adulthood
Late childhood
Life stages
Mental
Middle adulthood
Motivated
Needs
Physiological needs
Puberty
Right to die
Safety
Satisfaction
Self-actualization
Social
Suppression

Mental Health Word Search

Type
Word Search
Description

stress
social
environment
motivation
pain
anorexia
eating disorder
personalities
life
hereditary
isolation
treatments
mood
feelings
symptoms
psychological
mental
ilness
bipolar
anxiety
health
depression

Motivation and Emotion Crossword

Type
Crossword
Description

A need or desire that energizes and directs behavior Motivation
A complex, unlearned behavior that is rigidly patterned throughout a species Instinct
The idea that a physiological need creates an aroused tension state (a drive) that motivates an organism to satisfy the need Drive reduction theory
A tendency to maintain a balanced or constant internal state; the regulation of any aspect of body chemistry, such as blood glucose, around a particular level Homeostasis
A positive or negative environmental stimulus that motivates behavior Incentive
The principle that performance increases with arousal only up to a point, beyond which performance decreases Yerkes Dodson Law
Maslow's pyramid of human needs, beginning at the base with physiological needs that must first be satisfied before higher level safety needs and then psychological needs become active Hierarchy of needs
The form of sugar that circulates in the blood and provides the major source of energy for body tissues. When it's level is low, we feel hunger Glucose
The point at which an individual's "weight thermostat" is supposedly set. When the body falls below this weight, an increase in hunger and a lowered metabolic rate may act to restore the lost weight Set point
The body's resting rate of energy expenditure Basal Metabolic rate
The four stages of sexual responding described by Masters and Johnson-excitement, plateau, orgasm, and resolution Sexual Response Cycle
A resting period after orgasm, during which a man cannot achieve another orgasm Refractory Period
A problem that consistently impairs sexual arousal or functioning Sexual Dysfunction
Sex hormones, such as estradiol, secreted in greater amounts by females than by males and contributing to female sex characteristics Estrogens
The most important of the male sex hormones Testosterone
A response of the whole organism, involving physical arousal, expressive behaviors, and conscious experience Emotion
The theory that our experience of emotion is our awareness of our physiological responses to emotion arousing stimuli James Lange Theory
The theory that an emotion arousing stimulus simultaneously triggers physiological responses and the subjective experience of emotion Cannon Bard Theory
The Schachter-Singer theory that to experience emotion one must be physically aroused and cognitively label the arousal Two Factor Theory
A machine, commonly used in attempts to detect lies, that measures several of the physiological responses (such as perspiration and cardiovascular and breathing changes) accompanying emotion Polygraph
The tendency of facial muscle states to trigger corresponding feelings such as fear, anger, or happiness Facial Feedback Effect
A sub field of psychology that provides psychology's contribution to behavioral medicine Health Psychology
The process by which we perceive and respond to certain events, called stressors, that we appraise as threatening or challenging Stress
Selye's concept of the body's adaptive response to stress in three phases-alarm,resistance, exhaustion General Adaptation Syndrome
Under stress, people (especially women) often provide support to others (tend) and bond with and seek support from others (befriend). Tend and Befriend Response
Literally, "mind-body" illness; any stress-related physical illness, such as hypertension and some headaches Psychophysiological Illness
The two types of white blood cells that are part of the body's immune system Lymphocytes