Summary of La psicología interconductual de J.R. Kantor

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Kantor discusses the interconnection between logic and psychology. He argues that psychological events should not be too far removed from the data they are based on, and that they should be open to both internal and external influences.

  • 00:00:00 The psicologist David Ayala will be speaking at Pontificia Bolivariana today about Interpersonal Psychology. Jaime Vargas, a Specialist in Interpersonal Psychology, will be providing a brief interview. Jacob Robert Cantor, who was known as J.R. Kantor, was one of the most important psychologists in history. He was born in 1888 in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, and studied philosophy at the University of Chicago. He became a Professor at the University of Minnesota in 1915 and a Professor at the University of New York in 1963. Kantor founded the Psychological Records journal in 1937, and was a frequent speaker at Mexican congresses on behavioral science. He died in 1974.
  • 00:05:00 Kantor's work on intercultural psychology is highly influential and well-known. In 1980, she made her last trip to Mexico, this time invited to speak at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). During the trip, Kantor visited various archaeological sites in the country, taking photos and recording her impressions. She also gave a talk at the National Palace in Mexico City. In 1984, Kantor tragically died, leaving a vast body of work behind. Her daughter has continued studying Kantor's work, hoping to learn more about the philosopher's perspective on the human experience. Kantor's methodological approach can be summarized as follows: first, she examines philosophical categories from Anaximenes to the last American pragmatists, paying close attention to the relationships between mind and body. Her ideological position is a radical naturalism, opposed to the dualism of mind and body and promoting instead the study of objective reality as it is experienced directly. This naturalism is evident in Kantor's work as a philosopher, theorist, and scientist, and is one of the most prominent features of her oeuvre.
  • 00:10:00 J.R. Kantor discusses the interdependence between the organism and the environment, and how this creates an "inter-psychological" context. He credits Darwin's theory of evolution with being a major influence on his work, specifically the idea of gradual adaptation and development. Kantor further argues that the study of psychology should take into account the individual's genetic and developmental history, and that the fourth stage of evolution, "inter-psychological" phenomena, is an important aspect of psychology.
  • 00:15:00 J.R. Kantor presents a theory of field, and in order to do so, we must return to affirm, for example, that Einstein said that there are three moments in the development of science to explain the behavior of phenomena. The first moment is when phenomena are explained or explained at the very least speaking to internal forces that have the phenomena we want to study. The second moment is when phenomena are explained by resorting to external forces and we can speak, for example, of Newton's mechanics which was very important and influential in the scientific thought of the 17th century and still has an impact today. The third moment is when theories of field develop, and this theory of field specifically focuses on the psychology field. Cantor is opposed to dichotomies, believing that phenomena are continuous rather than discrete. Another element of Kantor's theory of field that is important to note is that it begins during the intrauterine stage. Individual functions develop as a result of organism-environment interactions, and these functions become more pronounced as the organism undergoes evolutionary development. There are at least three types of function that fall into this category: universal functions, which are those that are common to all organisms; individual functions, which develop as a result of organism-environment interactions and
  • 00:20:00 J.R. Kantor discusses the interdisciplinary field of psycholinguistics, which deals with the study of how language is used and understood. He discusses the concepts of stimulus and response, which are two key concepts in psycholinguistics. He goes on to discuss the role of context and environment in influencing how people behave. He concludes the video by discussing the importance of psycholinguistics in the field of science, and provides an example of a psycholinguistic study in which the behavior of individuals is studied.
  • 00:25:00 This is an English translation of the video title "Inter-conductual psychology" which shows an image of a left-to-right language translation of a date in the format MM/DD/YYYY. This date represents time in the context of an individual's psychological state, and the heavy gray area is specifically for discussing the continuous presence of the segment. Here we have a snippet from the previous segment and a snippet from the current segment, and this is the segment we are analyzing. There are some boundaries to the field, and the factors within it, as shown by the wave-like lines. The factors we mentioned earlier, disposition and outcome, are derived from both the organism and the environment. The interaction with the arrow double-truthfully depicts light as what allows us to see here, and the organism would be located with its eyes and the whole organism would be seeing reality as we see it here, with objects in the environment. The biography of the response would be like this: previous contact(s) and subsequent response evolution would be shown here, and what really interests psychological theories is this function response relationship coupled with stimulus function. In which mutual determinism is present because if we were to talk about the relationship between response and stimulus, this would be a
  • 00:30:00 Kantor outlines the minimal requirements for a scientific system, focusing on the concepts of objective reality, methodological principles, and empirical data. He then presents the first proto-postulate of psychology, which states that psychology is the study of behavior under conditions of interaction. He goes on to discuss the three fundamentals of the psychological system: methodology, objectivity, and epistemology. Finally, he provides a translation of the seven meta-postulates that form the meta-system of psychology.
  • 00:35:00 The video discusses the eight principles of Kantor's Interconductual Psychology, which argue that psychological events are multifactorial, that psychological systems are irreducible, that psychological events are influenced by environmental factors, that psychological constructs are continuums of data, that psychological events are genetic, that psychological behavior is the result of the interaction of individual organisms, and that psychological constructs are specific to different types of interactions.
  • 00:40:00 The interconnection between logic and psychology is discussed in this video. The distance between the data and the constructed object should not be very large, i.e. the constructed object should not have an abstraction level that is too distant from the object being analyzed. This is what is referred to as postulate 8 of the Kantor psychological collection, which states that psychical events without external factors that do not admit internal or external determinants are devoid of meaning. This is in opposition to reductive idealism, which reduces other disciplines. Many thanks, friends. Many thanks. Thanks. I would like to answer these questions of usefulness. I would like to thank our friends from Colombia for this invitation to all students and professors of this master's degree, and I would like to finish by pointing out that retomar practice is always useful. This is a transcript of a Kantor psychological video. Kantor discusses the interconnection between logic and psychology. He states that the distance between the data and the constructed object should not be very large, i.e. the constructed object should not have an abstraction level that is too distant from the object being analyzed. This is what is referred to as postulate 8 of the Kantor psychological collection, which states that

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