Origin of conditioned response
Words nearby conditioned response
How to use conditioned response in a sentence
I think the response of the French government so far has been pretty appropriate in that regard.
Their immediate response tells an important truth about a police slowdown that has spread throughout New York City in recent days.
What is known is that Peña Nieto bungled his response to the crisis.Why Mexicans Are Enraged by Obama’s Big Tuesday Meeting|Ruben Navarrette Jr.|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
But the enduring response—stop the world, I want to get off—is the same.
With enough changing of the influenza RNA over time, the vaccine no longer provokes the “right” immune response.When You Get the Flu This Winter, You Can Blame Anti-Vaxxers|Kent Sepkowitz|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
And our views of poverty and social betterment, or what is possible and what is not, are still largely conditioned by it.The Unsolved Riddle of Social Justice|Stephen Leacock
To make the effort of articulation a vital impulse in response to a mental concept,—this is the object sought.Expressive Voice Culture|Jessie Eldridge Southwick
There was no response to the knock, and Davy cautiously pushed open the door and went in.Davy and The Goblin|Charles E. Carryl
The knocker appeared to hear the response, and to assert that it was quite impossible he could wait so long.The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club, v. 2(of 2)|Charles Dickens
Winifred, indeed, in response to a question, said faintly that she thought she could keep going if she had a drink of milk.The Red Year|Louis Tracy
British Dictionary definitions for conditioned response
Medical definitions for conditioned response
Cultural definitions for conditioned response
In psychology, the response made by a person or animal after learning to associate an experience with a neutral or arbitrary stimulus. Conditioned response experiments by Ivan Pavlov (see Pavlov's dogs) paired a neutral stimulus (sounding a bell) with a natural response (salivating) by associating the bell with the presentation of food. Conditioned response experiments by B. F. Skinner and other behaviorists (see behaviorism) associated an arbitrary action (an animal's pressing a lever) with a positive reward (presentation of food) or a negative reward (an electric shock).