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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. manifest content
  2. hidden observer
  3. stimulants
  4. barbiturates
  5. opiates
  1. a Hilgard's term describing a hypnotized subject's awareness of experiences, such as pain, that go unreported during hypnosis
  2. b opium and its derivatives, such as morphine and heroin; they depress neural activity, temporarily lessening pain and anxiety
  3. c drugs (such as caffeine, nicotine, and the more powerful amphetamines and cocaine) that excite neural activity and speed up body functions
  4. d drugs that depress the activity of the central nervous system, reducing anxiety but impairing memory and judgment
  5. e according to Freud, the remembered story line of a dream (as distinct from its latent content)

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. a physiological need for a drug, marked by unpleasant withdrawal symptoms when the drug is discontinued
  2. according to Freud, the underlying meaning of a dream (as distinct from its manifest content). Freud believed that this functions as a safety valve.
  3. an altered state of consciousness reported after a close brush with death (such as through cardiac arrest); often similar to drug-induced hallucinogens
  4. periodic, natural, reversible loss of consciousness- as distinct from unconsciousness resulting from a coma, general anesthesia, or hibernations
  5. periodic psychological fluctuations (composed of annual, twenty-eight day cycles, twenty-four-hour cycles, and ninety-minute cycles)

5 True/False questions

  1. night terrorsdrugs that stimulate neural activity, causing speeded-up body functions and associated energy and mood changes

          

  2. narcolepsya powerful hallucinogenic drug; also known as acid

          

  3. psychoactive druga chemical substance that alters perceptions and mood

          

  4. withdrawala sequence of images, emotions, and thoughts passing through a sleeping person's mind. Dreams are notable for their hallucinatory imagery, discontinuities, and incongruities, and for the dreamer's delusional acceptance of the content and later difficulties remembering it

          

  5. dualismthe presumption that mind and body are different aspects of the same thing