(psychol) a stimulus to which an organism has learned to make a response by classical conditioning Compare unconditioned stimulus
conditioned stimulus n.
A previously neutral stimulus that, after repeated association with an unconditioned stimulus, elicits the response produced by the unconditioned stimulus itself.
- Conditioned suppression
noun 1. (psychol) the reduction in the frequency of a learned response, e.g. pressing a bar for water, that occurs when a stimulus previously associated with pain is present
[kuh n-dish-uh-ner] /kənˈdɪʃ ə nər/ noun 1. a person or thing that . 2. something added to a substance to increase its usability, as a water softener. 3. a cream or liquid preparation applied to the hair or skin, especially for its emollient qualities. 4. a trainer of athletes. 5. an . 6. Textiles. a […]
[kuh n-dish-uh-ning] /kənˈdɪʃ ə nɪŋ/ noun, Psychology. 1. Also called operant conditioning, instrumental conditioning. a process of changing behavior by rewarding or punishing a subject each time an action is performed until the subject associates the action with pleasure or distress. 2. Also called classical conditioning, Pavlovian conditioning, respondent conditioning. a process in which a […]
- Condition out
To prevent a section of code from being compiled by surrounding it with a conditional compilation directive whose condition is always false. The canonical examples of these directives are “#if 0” (or “#ifdef notdef”, though some find the latter bletcherous) and “#endif” in C. Compare comment out. [Jargon File] (1994-11-30)
[kuh n-dish-uh n] /kənˈdɪʃ ən/ noun 1. a particular mode of being of a person or thing; existing state; situation with respect to circumstances. 2. state of health: He was reported to be in critical condition. 3. fit or requisite state: to be out of condition; to be in no condition to run. 4. social […]