Module 12 Testing

Final Day for Module 12 Essay

INFORM: Multiple Choice Test and Timed Essay for Module 12

  • It is VERY important that you complete these assessment on time - the end of the grading period is Friday - all assessments should be complete by that date!


    Testing Information

    You should take the test on the specified testing days below. Makeup tests should ONLY be taken for excused absences due to illness or other emergency.

    Multiple Choice Test:

    Wednesday, March 18 - Make-up day for Multiple Choice Test (only with a valid excused absence – see policy below)


    Essay Test:

    Wednesday, March 18 - This is the last day for students to complete the Module 12 Essay test.

    Thursday, March 19 - Make-up day for Essay (only with a valid excused absence – see policy below)

From the NCVPS Handbook: Reminder

Acceptable reasons for not participating in an NCVPS course includes personal medical issues such as: accident, injury, illness, or death in the immediate family. Other acceptable reasons include severe weather, state and local disasters and emergencies or other valid reason as deemed by the NCVPS teacher. Vacations, unreported computer problems, other commitments* are not acceptable reasons for not participating in an NCVPS course.

Other commitments include field trips, sporting events, and other extracurricular school activities. Due dates are posted at the start of each Module, giving students more than sufficient time to work ahead, if needed, to submit assignments on time.

INSTRUCT: Psychopathology

Discovering Psychology: Psychopathology is the twenty-first program in the DISCOVERING PSYCHOLOGY series. Through glimpses of the original theories of Philippe Pinel, this program explores the biological and psychological components of mental illness, as well as the role of genetics and cultural factors. It also takes a closer look at a few of the major mental illnesses like depression, neurosis, manic-depressive disorders, and schizophrenia.

Click the link below to review this video in preparation for your Module 12 tests.

CELEBRATE: Luck o' the Irish!

Are the Irish really lucky? What does make someone more fortunate than others? Do you have "lucky" rituals? Some people would say these are superstitions...check out this article from Web MD about superstition - and how it impacts our behaviors?

If you're like most people, you occasionally participate in superstitious thinking or behavior often without even realizing you're doing it. Just think: When was the last time you knocked on wood, walked within the lines, avoided a black cat, or read your daily horoscope? These are all examples of superstitions or what Stuart Vyse, PhD, and the author of Believing in Magic: The Psychology of Superstition, calls magical thinking.

More than half of Americans admitted to being at least a little superstitious, according to a recent Gallup poll. Additionally, beliefs in witches, ghosts and haunted houses -- all popular Halloween symbols -- have increased over the past decade. But just what is the psychology behind our magical thinking, and is it hurting or helping us? When does superstitious thinking go too far? Was Stevie Wonder right: When you believe in things that you don't understand, do you suffer?.....

To read more, go to http://www.webmd.com/mental-health/features/psychology-of-superstition

Study Tools to Help!

Textbook Companion Website

The textbook companion website can be accessed from the AP Psychology class in Moodle. The website has practice tests, flashcards, chapter summaries and activities to help students understand the material.