Bauhaus-Universität Weimar

Titel:
Psychological and Physiological Apparatus and Supplies: Supplement
Person:
Stoelting, C. H.
PURL:
https://digitalesammlungen.uni-weimar.de/viewer/image/lit13690/56/
C. H. STOELTING CO., CHICAGO. ILE.. U. S. A. 
53 
Number 
45413. 
45414. 
45415. 
45416. 
45420. 
45421. 
45423. 
45424. 
45425. 
45426. 
45427. 
45429. 
"Industrial Motion Analysis,” motion picture film. Ford’s. A 16 mm. film. Length, approxi¬ 
mately 264 ft.; time, approximately 11% min.; speed, standard 16 frames per sec. This film 
illustrates six occupations in a silk garment factory. Each scene is timed and includes a 
Whipple stop-clock in the illustration. The ironing operation is broken into “therblics” or 
movement analysis, using animated diagrams. This film may be used for a group experiment 
on the Gilbreth methods. (50:X43)......................................................... 
"The Nerve Impulse,” motion picture film, Ford’s. A 16 mm. film. Length, approximately 
210 ft.; time, approximately 9 min.; speed, standard 16 frames per second. Animated diagrams 
illustrating discoveries of Lucas, Adrian, Forbes, Lillio and others. A demonstration of the 
"steel nerve” ............................................................................ 
“Tacliisloscopic Perception,” motion picture film, Ford's. A 16 mm. film. Length, approxi¬ 
mately 100 ft.; time, approximately 4 min.; speed, standard 16 frames per second. This film 
presents stimulus patterns for 72 responses in a, group experiment. 1. Span of Attention for 
Nonsense Item; II. The Span of Attention for Orderly Arrays; III. Perception Supplementa¬ 
tion; IV. The Influence of Mental Set...................................................... 
“Dynamic Manual Expression,” motion picture film, Wessell and Carmichael. A 16 mm. film. 
Length, approximately 261 ft.; time, approximately 10% min.; speed, standard 16 frames per 
sec. The film shows a series of twenty dynamic expressions, acted out by an experienced actor 
(Thomas Crosby, Jr.), who attempted to represent various emotional states by means of the 
nands and arms alone. These isolated patterns of human response were judged by 292 adults 
as to the emotional or other states being portrayed. The gestures, then, are given two titles, 
(1) that which was intended by the actor, (2) that which was judged by the subjects. Each 
expression is repeated three times, starting in every case from a neutral position. A common 
ability of judgment was found in some ways as satisfactory as the commonality found in 
judgments of facial expression. The dynamic gestures giving the highest commonality were 
judged as follows: (1) Prayer, (2) Pleading, (3) Fear, (4) Determination, (5) Anxiety, (6) Warning, 
(7) Pleading, (8) Satisfaction, (9) Determination, (10) Satisfaction............................. 
“Reflexes in the Frog,” motion picture film, Metfessel and Musgrave. A 16 mm. film from 
the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 212 ft.; time, approximately 
11% min.; speed, 12 frames per sec. There are three parts to this film: (A) Righting reactions 
of normal, partially pithed, and completely pithed frog; (b) Frogs with varying degrees of brain 
tissue removed tested for swimming reactions; (c) Experiments—chemical and electrical— 
on the decerebrated and pithed frogs shown side by side. (128:53; 128A)....................... 
“Determiners of Attention,” motion picture film, Metfessel and Musgrave. A 16 mm. film 
from the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 76 ft.: time, approxi¬ 
mately 4% min.; speed, 12 frames per sec. This film supplies a practice trial and 25 sets or 
trials in which the students are required to record each attracting object by position number. 
Trials 2, 6, 11, 18 and 25 have the letter “O” tinted red in order to agree with the instructions 
in the "Student’s Guide” for which it was designed. (128:68; 12SA)........................... 
“Range of Visual Perception,” motion picture film, Metfessel and Musgrave. A 16 mm. film 
from the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 50 ft.; time, approxi¬ 
mately 2% min.; speed, 12 frames per sec. This film supplies a practice trial and 16 tests or 
trials of ten-letter series, in which the students are required to record in order all the letters 
seen in each glimpse. (128:69; 128A)....................................................... 
“Reliability of Memory,” motion picture film, Metfessel and Musgrave. A 16 mm. film from 
the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 40 ft.; time, approximately 
1 2/3 min.; speed, standard 16 frames per sec. This film shows a scene of interest-arresting 
activity and gives the students four trials or tests for reporting all the incidents they are able 
to remember. (128:99, 151; 128A)........................................................... 
"Measurement of the MUller-Eyer Illusion,” motion picture film. Metfessel and Musgrave. 
A 16 mm. film from the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 47 ft.; time, 
approximately 2% min.; speed, 12 frames per sec. The film provides 11 preliminary trials for 
the estimation of length, followed by six trials or test series of 11 numbered views. The 
students are asked to report the number when the two distances are equal. (128:106; 128A). . 
“Types of Apparent Movement,” motion picture film, Metfessel and Musgrave. A 16 mm. film 
from the University of Southern California. Length, approximately 241 ft.: time, approxi¬ 
mately 13 1/3 min.; speed, 12 frames per sec. The film provides preliminary trials for students' 
observation and a series of views covering (A) time and distance as determiners of the Phi 
Phenomenon; (B) eye movements and the Phi Phenomenon; (C) movement in the third dimen¬ 
sion—1, Beta movement; 2, Phi Phenomenon with interposed stimulus; 3. modifications of 
Steinig’s figures; (D) Wertheimer’s test. The students are required to record their impressions. 
(128:11; 128A) ............................................................................ 
“The Development of Behavior in the Fetal Cat,” motion picture film, Coronius, Schlosberg, 
and Carmichael. A 16 mm. film from Brown University. Length, approximately 380 ft.; time, 
approximately 15% min.; speed, standard 16 frames per sec. A manual and two developmental 
charts are included with each film. This film forms only a part of an experimental study of 
the development of behavior in the fetal cat. The two developmental charts which accompany 
the manual and the final conclusions of the experiment were based not only on the results of 
the motion picture records but in large part on a great number of written protocols secured 
during the course of this experimental study. In order to be able to observe the fetal material 
under approximately normal conditions with the umbilical circulation intact, a bath apparatus 
was devised to insure controlled temperature and other necessary conditions for the successful 
photography of this difficult subject. (G.P.M., Oct. 1933)..................................... 
"The Ape and The Child,” motion picture film, W. N. and L. A. Kellogg. A 16 mm. film from 
the University of Indiana. Four reels of approximately 400, 372, 378, and 340 ft.; time, 
approximately 16 2/3, 15%, 15% and 14% min., respectively; speed, standard 16 frames per 
sec. A mimeographed description of 3 pages accompanies each set of films. A full account of 
all the behaviors shown in the film can be obtained from the book. 
Reel No. 1, “Some Behavior Characteristics of a Human and a Chimpanzee Infant in the 
Same Environment,” traces the general behavior of a normal human subject between the 
Price 
?! 16.65 
13.40 
6.70 
23.50 
19.70 
7.25 
4.25 
3.45 
4.00 
22.20 
34.30
        

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