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Individual differences |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |
Lewin's equation, B=ƒ(P,E), is not actually a mathematical equation representing quantifiable relationships but rather a heuristic designed by psychologist Kurt Lewin. It states that behavior is a function of the person and his or her environment.
The equation is the psychologist's most well known formula in social psychology, of which Lewin was a modern pioneer. When first presented in Lewin's book Principles of Topological Psychology, published in 1936, it contradicted most popular theories in that it gave importance to a person's momentary situation in understanding his or her behavior, rather than relying entirely on the past.
- ↑ The Sage Handbook of Methods in Social Psychology: Lewin's equation
- ↑ Christian Balkenius (1995). Natural Intelligence in Artificial Creatures. Lund University Cognitive Studies 37. (ISBN 91-628-1599-7): Chapter 4 – Reactive Behavior
Lewin, Sticky Minds
Lewin, Kurt (1943). Defining the "Field at a Given Time." Psychological Review, 50, 292–310.
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