The Resource The origins of intelligence in children;, translated by Margaret Cook

The origins of intelligence in children;, translated by Margaret Cook

Label
The origins of intelligence in children;
Title
The origins of intelligence in children;
Statement of responsibility
translated by Margaret Cook
Creator
Subject
Language
  • eng
  • fre
  • eng
Summary
Studies infant behavior which precedes and forms the basis for intelligence, including elementory sensorimotor adaptations, reflexes, and elementary habits
Member of
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1896-1980
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Piaget, Jean
Index
no index present
LC call number
BF721
LC item number
.P473
Literary form
non fiction
NLM call number
WS 105
NLM item number
P579n 1952
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Child psychology
  • Intellect
  • Intelligence
  • Thinking
  • Enfants
  • Intelligence
  • Child psychology
  • Intellect
  • Intelligentie
  • Zuigelingen
  • Peuters
Label
The origins of intelligence in children;, translated by Margaret Cook
Instantiates
Publication
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Introduction. The biological problem of intelligence : The functional invariants of intelligence and biological organization ; Functional invariants and the categories of reason ; Hereditary structures and theories of adaptation
  • I. Elementary sensorimotor adaptations : 1. The first stage: the use of reflexes : Sucking reflexes ; The use of reflexes ; Assimilation: basic fact of psychic life -- 2. The second stage: the first acquired adaptations and the primary circular reaction : Acquired sucking habits ; Vision ; Phonation and hearing ; Prehension ; The first acquired adaptations: Conclusions
  • II. The intentional sensorimotor adaptations : 3. The third stage: the "secondary circular reactions" and the procedures destined to make interesting sights last : The "secondary circular reactions" : I. the facts and reproductive assimilations ; The secondary circular reactions : II. Accommodation and organization of the schemata ; Recognitory assimilation and the system of meanings ; Generalizing assimilation and the constitution of "procedures to make interesting spectacles last" -- 4. The fourth stage: the coordination of the secondary schemata and their application to new situations : The "application of familiar schemata to new situations" : I. The facts ; The "application of familiar schemata to new situations" ; II. Commentary ; Assimilation, accommodation and organization peculiar to the mobile schemata ; The recognition of signs and their utilization in prevision ; The exploration of new objects and phenomena and the "derived" secondary reactions -- 5. The fifth stage: the "tertiary circular reaction" and the "discovery of new means through active experimentation" : The tertiary circular reaction ; The discovery of new means by experimentation : I. The "sting" and the "stick" ; The discovery of new means through active experimentation ; II. Other examples ; The discovery of new means through active experimentation ; III. Conclusions. -- 6. The sixth stage: the invention of new means through mental combinations : The facts ; Invention and representation. Conclusions. "Sensorimotor" or "practical" intelligence and the theories of intelligence : Associationist empiricism ; Vitalistic intellectualism ; Apriority and the psychology of form ; The theory of groping ; The theory of assimilation
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
419 pages
Lccn
52014807
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
Note
c. 2.
System control number
(OCoLC)183806
Label
The origins of intelligence in children;, translated by Margaret Cook
Publication
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Introduction. The biological problem of intelligence : The functional invariants of intelligence and biological organization ; Functional invariants and the categories of reason ; Hereditary structures and theories of adaptation
  • I. Elementary sensorimotor adaptations : 1. The first stage: the use of reflexes : Sucking reflexes ; The use of reflexes ; Assimilation: basic fact of psychic life -- 2. The second stage: the first acquired adaptations and the primary circular reaction : Acquired sucking habits ; Vision ; Phonation and hearing ; Prehension ; The first acquired adaptations: Conclusions
  • II. The intentional sensorimotor adaptations : 3. The third stage: the "secondary circular reactions" and the procedures destined to make interesting sights last : The "secondary circular reactions" : I. the facts and reproductive assimilations ; The secondary circular reactions : II. Accommodation and organization of the schemata ; Recognitory assimilation and the system of meanings ; Generalizing assimilation and the constitution of "procedures to make interesting spectacles last" -- 4. The fourth stage: the coordination of the secondary schemata and their application to new situations : The "application of familiar schemata to new situations" : I. The facts ; The "application of familiar schemata to new situations" ; II. Commentary ; Assimilation, accommodation and organization peculiar to the mobile schemata ; The recognition of signs and their utilization in prevision ; The exploration of new objects and phenomena and the "derived" secondary reactions -- 5. The fifth stage: the "tertiary circular reaction" and the "discovery of new means through active experimentation" : The tertiary circular reaction ; The discovery of new means by experimentation : I. The "sting" and the "stick" ; The discovery of new means through active experimentation ; II. Other examples ; The discovery of new means through active experimentation ; III. Conclusions. -- 6. The sixth stage: the invention of new means through mental combinations : The facts ; Invention and representation. Conclusions. "Sensorimotor" or "practical" intelligence and the theories of intelligence : Associationist empiricism ; Vitalistic intellectualism ; Apriority and the psychology of form ; The theory of groping ; The theory of assimilation
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
419 pages
Lccn
52014807
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
Note
c. 2.
System control number
(OCoLC)183806

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