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'''Frank Angell''' was a prominent early American psychologist. The nephew of [[University of Vermont]] and [[University of Michigan]] president, [[James Burris Angell]] and cousin of [[University of Chicago]] psychologist and [[Yale University]] president [[James Rowland Angell]], Frank Angell earn his PhD in the [[Leipzig]] laboratory of [[Wilhelm Wundt]]. He then founded the experimental psychology laboratories at [[Cornell University]] (1891) and [[Stanford University]] (1892). He remained at Stanford for the rest of his career, working primarily on [[psychophysics]] and as director of athletics (service for which at track stadium at Stanford was named after him.
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'''Frank Angell''' was a prominent early American psychologist and cousin of [[University of Chicago]] psychologist and [[Yale University]] president [[James Rowland Angell]].
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Frank Angell earn his PhD in the [[Leipzig]] laboratory of [[Wilhelm Wundt]]. He then founded the experimental psychology laboratories at [[Cornell University]] (1891) and [[Stanford University]] (1892). He remained at Stanford for the rest of his career, working primarily on [[psychophysics]] and as director of athletics (service for which at track stadium at Stanford was named after him.
   
 
==See also==
 
==See also==

Latest revision as of 23:14, November 20, 2006

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Frank Angell was a prominent early American psychologist and cousin of University of Chicago psychologist and Yale University president James Rowland Angell.

Frank Angell earn his PhD in the Leipzig laboratory of Wilhelm Wundt. He then founded the experimental psychology laboratories at Cornell University (1891) and Stanford University (1892). He remained at Stanford for the rest of his career, working primarily on psychophysics and as director of athletics (service for which at track stadium at Stanford was named after him.

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