Exploring the brain-behavior relationship

Exploring the brain-behavior relationship


Exploring the brain-behavior relationship. Your sources are to be only from the professional literature (journals) and professional books. Cite all sources in the body of the paper in APA citation style, with an APA style References page at the end of paper containing a minimum of three to five professional journal references in addition to other sources. Do not quote from your source, but simply put in your own words and cite the reference.  While quality of content and writing is most important, the paper should be a minimum of between 8 to 10 pages (double spaced). Use Arial or New Times Roman 12-point fonts only, double space between lines, and with 1 inch margin on all 4 sides. This is an opportunity for you to dig into a topic area that interests you and really learn what is known (and not) about it.



Which region seems to most active during n back task?


  1. A Book Review – a written evaluation of a particular non-fiction work, be written by a person with academic credentials, focusing on physiological psychology relevant topic/s. It takes the form of an essay. It is done after careful reading, note-taking, and analysis of what the author is trying to convey. Provide a thorough description of the work, author’s perspectives, your position, and your opinion of the whole work. Keep in mind not to simply praise or just condemn without proof, explain your personal position/reaction.

            Your review’s length may vary according to the book’s size and your ability to express

your analysis concisely. Generally, eight to ten typed pages (double spaced) should

suffice, of course emphasis is on quality over quantity.


What is the brain behavior relationship?

Exploring the brain-behavior relationship.

The main parts to be included in your review:

  1. Description of the work: a description of the work’s physical structure and any information about the author/s you may have uncovered. For example: book title, number of pages, publisher, copyright date, edition, whether it contains footnotes or a glossary or an index, whether it is part of a series, etc. should be presented in paragraph form.
  2. Statement of authors’ goals: they will say what it is they are trying to accomplish somewhere at the outset – either in the preface or the introduction. In your own words, or paraphrasing their own, state the person’s objectives for having written the book (one or two paragraphs).
  3. Literature Review: discuss the content, include findings, theoretical perspectives, etc.,
  4. Your verdict: was authors’ goal achieved or not? Did they achieve some, but not all of the goals? Were their conclusions valid or can you show where they might have evaded the point? If the answer is “yes,” show why and use examples from the text to bolster your praise. If the answer is “no,” do the same thing to back your claim.  Remember, you cannot praise or condemn without proof.
  5. Your position/perspective of the whole work: did you like the book? Why or why not? Use examples to bolster your statements.  Could you relate personally to the book?  In what ways could you identify with the book?  Explain these personal reactions.