The following outlines of course content are correct at the time of writing, although the material (or the order in which it is covered) may be subject to change.
1. All courses are 3 credit hours each, unless otherwise indicated.
2. Normally, a course will not be run without a minimum enrolment of students.
PSY101: Introduction to Psychology
Study of human behavior with special reference to perception, learning, memory, thinking, emotional life, and individual differences in intelligence, aptitude, and personality. (Note: this may also be counted as a General Education course.)
This considers how information from the external and internal environment is monitored and processed in an optimal manner.
An introduction to the basic concepts underlying social interactions.
This course examines how language is used as a tool to guide thought patterns.
Study of personality from various points of view: biological, experimental, social, and humanistic; surveys theory and empirical research in the study of personality.
This considers how individuals try to cope with problems during life.
This examines some of the phenomena associated with the storing and retrieval of information.
This course attempts to answer questions about how people perceive, learn, remember, plan, solve problems, make decisions, and communicate.
This builds upon PSY203 to consider how optimize the acquisition and performance of skills.
Introduction to the scientific study of human development, with an emphasis on psychobiological processes underlying perceptual, cognitive, and emotional development.
This looks at gender-related differences in mental attitudes and other aspects of behaviour and brain-function; and their possible evolutionary and actual post-industrial consequences.
This surveys the processes underlying the formation of belief systems, with stereotyping and discrimination; and the contributory factors involved.
This looks at the systems responsible for various so-called ‘drives’, and how things can go wrong.
This looks at general aspects of the organization of the central nervous system, and how correlational and other studies have allowed the identification of functional modules and their patterns of inter-relationship.
Study of how interactions within a community affect the wellbeing of its members.
This considers how interactions between and within tissues affect behaviour; and how drugs can modify these.
This course takes a cross-cultural view on the interface between individuals and collectivities in which they are embedded.
This looks at various types of psychological test, together with reviewing the analytical methods required; and the ethical and other issues involved.
This course examines the life span approach to aging and death and dying issues.
An examination of definitions, theories, and treatments of abnormal behavior.
Study of how the physical environment can affect individuals, and how this can be ameliorated.
This examines methods, rationale, and empirical foundations of clinical psychology.
THE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBODIA RESERVES THE RIGHT TO MAKE CHANGES TO THESE CATALOGS AS IT SEES FIT, SO THAT WE HAVE THE NECESSARY FLEXIBILITY IN AN EVER-EVOLVING WORLD.
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