A transformation of respondently conditioned stimulus function in accordance with arbitrarily applicable relations.
What does CS stand for?
CS stands for Conditioned Stimulus (psychology/psychiatry)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CS
We have 301 other meanings of CS in our Acronym Attic
- Computer Society
- Computer Software
- Computer Station
- Computer Studies
- Computer Subsystem
- Computers and Security (International Federation of Information Processing journal)
- Computing Science
- Computing Services
- Conceptual Structures
- Concurrent Session (various organizations)
- Conducted Susceptibility
- Confidential Source
- Confined Space
- Congenital Syphilis
- Congregation Secretary (Jehovah's Witnesses)
- Consadole Sapporo (Japanase sports club)
- Conseil Scientifique (French: Scientific Council)
- Conseiller a la Sécurité (French: Security Advisor)
- Consigne de Sécurité (French: Security Deposit)
- Constant Source
Samples in periodicals archive:
The experiment showed that the drool would appear from merely hearing the sound of the bell, which is how Pavlov arrived at the idea that the conditioned stimulus would stir a conditioned reaction.
The association between an odor, as a conditioned stimulus (CS), and electrical footshock, as an unconditioned stimulus (US), is an effective model to study fear-induced behavior.
The initial neutral stimulus is called the Conditioned Stimulus (CS) and the biologically significant stimulus (sadness) is called the Unconditioned Stimulus (US).
Among the topics are drug-induced suppression of conditioned stimulus intake, mechanisms of overshadowing and potentiation in flavor aversion conditioning, the role of estradiol in the hormonal modulation of conditioned taste avoidance, and the chemical aversion treatment of alcoholism.
Examples of cases where the context acquires conditioned stimulus properties have been systematically demonstrated in research on latent inhibition, extinction, reinstatement and renewal (see Bouton, 1994; Gray, Williams, Fernandez, Ruddle, Good, & Snowden, 2001; Bursch, Hemsley & Joseph, 2004; Nelson & Sanjuan, 2006).
conditioned stimulus control for observing and choosing books).
We assumed further that the receiver's physiological process can be used as a conditioned stimulus in the paradigm of classical conditioning.