Oct 27, 2020
PSY 101 Introductory Psychology
Instructor: Vincent W. Hevern, S.J., Ph.D.
Remember you can find the link to this class's materials simply by going to www.hevern.com
for the Fall Semester
|For the Fall, 2020 semester, I am teaching my
two sections of PSY 101 Introductory Psychology online
(as a DISTANCE course) asynchronously.
What does this mean? Rather than students having to
attend lectures at the assigned class time (i.e., either
11 am or 12 Noon), students can access my lectures on
the material for that class at anytime after 11 am on
the scheduled class day. You can listen to each lecture
at a time when it is most convenient for you. NOTE:
these lectures will be found on canvas.lemoyne.edu
and Canvas will record whether or not you actually
watched the lecture (i.e., I will know which lectures
you've seen or not seen). You should normally complete
viewing a class lecture within roughly 36 hours after it
is first available. Your viewing the lectures will be
considered as part of your participation grade.
As you will see in the syllabus available at the link below, Canvas will also be the environment within which you will take your quizzes and exams as well as submit your questions for discussion or clarification. However, I make available all of my lecture notes or class slide presentations for each class that can be downloaded directly from the webpage below without you having to go into Canvas to get these notes/presentations. Students are strongly recommended to download and print out these lecture notes for each class.
|General Course Information
Textbook: Weiten, Wayne (2017). Psychology: Themes &
(10th ed). Boston, MA: Cengage Learning.
Class Schedule &
Reading Assignments webpage/html
To view recorded video
lectures by Fr. Hevern, to ask questions/discuss
materials from a class, to take quizzes or
tests you should go to canvas.lemoyne.edu
Tutoring @ Le Moyne College
Approaches to Class & Study Some Notes
These are short individual videos (4-7 min.) made by Prof. Stephen Chew, a psychology professor at Samford University and an expert on student learning strategies. I suspect that they will be helpful for almost any college student whether in psychology or any other class.