This textbook is an adaptation of the open Introduction to Psychology book. A psychology professor from Royal Roads University adapted it as part of the B.C. Open Textbook Project and added several case studies, examples, and sections. This textbook, and its original version, have both been successfully adopted and well reviewed.
Includes: Instructor resources, student resources, applications, summaries, case studies, exercises and critical thinking problems, test bank
This textbook covers all of the standard first-year psychology concepts. As an OpenStax textbook it includes many student and instructor resources. Many reviews are available.
Includes: Applications, instructor resources, student resources, animations and simulations, critical thinking and reflection exercises, test bank
This textbook presents core concepts common to introductory courses. The 15 units cover the traditional areas of intro-to-psychology; ranging from biological aspects of psychology to psychological disorders to social psychology. This book can be modified: feel free to add or remove modules to better suit your specific needs. Each module in this book is accompanied by instructor’s manual, PowerPoint presentation, test items, adaptive student quiz, and reading anticipation guide. Reviews are available.
Includes: Instructor resources, discussion questions, summaries
This textbook represents the entire catalog of Noba topics. It contains over 100 learning modules covering every area of psychology commonly taught in introductory courses. This book can be modified: feel free to rearrange or remove modules to better suit your specific needs. Please note that the publisher requires you to log in to download the textbooks. Reviews are available.
Includes: Review questions, ancillary materials
This open textbook introduces students to the fundamental principles of what it is like to think like a psychology researcher. It connects research being generated in Canada as well as provide an accurate picture of the Canadian context for ethical human research. This textbook is an adaptation of one written by Paul C. Price (California State University, Fresno). Reviews available.
Includes: Exercises, key takeaways, glossary
This sociology text has been positively-reviewed by peers. It covers introductory concepts in sociology, from the science of social phycology to organizational behaviour. Reviews are available.
Includes: Instructor resources, vocabulary, discussion questions
The first International edition of this textbook provides students with an introduction to the basic concepts and principles of social psychology from an interactionist perspective.
Includes: Index, glossary, and exercises
The book was written to meet the needs of University of Saskatchewan psychology students at the undergraduate level, and features SPSS lessons.
Includes: Definitions, datasets used in SPSS lessons
This open textbook is designed for Human Development, providing a bird’s eye view of major milestones and developmental tasks during each age period, starting at conception and ending with old age. Reviews are available.
Includes: Learning objectives, optional reading
This textbook for Psychological Development was created by Dr. Tori Kearns and Dr. Deborah Lee. Topics covered include: Theories of Humanistic and Personality Psychology; Coping and Mental Illness; Interpersonal Communication; Sexuality; Understanding Gender; Work and Choosing a Career; Coping with Death and Loss; and Finding Meaning.
Includes: Learning objectives, reflection questions
Intended to introduce both graduate and senior undergraduate students to the foundations of cognitive science, Mind, Body, World addresses a number of questions currently being asked by those practicing in the field: What are the core assumptions of the three different schools? What are the relationships between these different sets of core assumptions? Is there only one cognitive science, or are there many different cognitive sciences? Reviews are available.
Beginning with the basics of information processing, Dawson explores what experimental psychologists infer about these processes, and considers what scientific explanations are required when we assume cognition is rule-governed symbol manipulation. From these foundations, psychologists can identify the architecture of cognition and better understand its role in debates about its true nature.