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1[mass noun] The methods and principles of the scientific study of animal (and human) behaviour.
- ‘To teach parents using psychological behavioralism?’
- ‘His approach is a mix of animal behavioralism and human psychology with a little eastern philosophy and spirituality thrown in.’
- ‘But both theories are grounded in behavioralism.’
- 1.1 Advocacy of or adherence to a behavioural approach to social phenomena.
- ‘By exploring the nature of power, some of the weaknesses of the objective analysis of behaviouralism can be identified.’
- ‘Secondly, behavioralism is one of the best research objects to understand the nature of political science and conceptual change within the discipline.’
- ‘But what I do know is that behavioralism doesn't undermine law and economics - if anything, it enriches it.’
- ‘Behavioralism established an agreed upon methodology (modeled after the natural sciences) which was (ostensibly) value free and emphasized quantification toward the end of generating covering laws to aid in predicting political behavior.’
- ‘In some respects, the so-called new institutionalism was a rebellion against behaviouralism.’
- ‘Now there's a name for this kind of approach in political science - behavioralism.’
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