Dew (1996) regards left and right-brained thinking as being linked to the brain dominance theory. Left-brained thinkers emphasize rationality, data and analytics in their thinking. Right-brained people tend to solve problems through their understanding of relationships, embrace teamwork and look at things as a process. The two sides of the brain, therefore, can both play a role in problem-solving, but the approach to problem-solving can be substantially different. At times, these styles will be complementary but at other times they will be incompatible.
A mind map is a visual way of representing thinking. It can be used as a brainstorming approach, and perhaps even to solve problems. I am skeptical that a mind map makes use of brain dominance theory, however. Mind maps are maybe good for people who need to see or visualize things in order to conceptualize them. I'm not sure which side that would appeal to, probably right-brained. To me, what that says is that the mind map is developed as a way...
This does not leverage anything of brain dominance theory and could have been developed entirely independent of it. There's no apparently correlation, much less causation, between these two concepts. That's not to dismiss either -- just that there is no evident relationship between the two, that can be empirically demonstrated.
As for an example of a mind map I have used, I would not ever use a mind map. When I look at that, I see a cluttered jumble that goes nowhere. My head hurts just looking at one. I'm just not that visual, and don't conceptualize things that way. Good to know for somebody else, and that there's a tool for them, but I don't have a mind map, never used one, and wouldn't know where to begin if I did. Again, though, if you want to draw a link between mind maps and brain dominance theory, you need evidence that such a link exists. So I went to look for this.
Tony Buzan (2010) discusses this in a video from his website, where he notes that the cells in a brain look like a mind map, with the different links that they have to each other. So he developed mind mapping based on this principle that people's brains are wired a certain way, such that the…
Marxist ideas have also provided as a starting point for many of the modern feminist theorists. Despite these applications, Marxism of any variety is still a minority position among American sociologists (Conflict Theory, 2000). Marx's sociology state that: 1. Particular forms of property, slavery, feudal landholding, and capital are upheld by the coercive power of the state. Thus classes formed by property divisions, slaves and slave-owners, serfs and lords, capitalists and
These individuals are good at solving complex problems quickly, allowing them to grasp the big picture even if they don't see the connections (Ali and Kor, 2006). Conclusion: In the end, there are differences in the right and left hemispheres of the brain, although some have been overly generalized in popular opinion. However, the differences that do exist do affect an individuals learning styles that are most effective. While two styles
Decision-Making My taxonomy of decision-making approaches will be based, somewhat loosely, on brain dominance theory combined with what I have seen in my experience. The underlying principle is that people are either analytical or emotional in their decision making. These are the two basic types, but within these there are differences as well. For example, rational decision-making can be purely statistical -- using the numbers to guide the process, or it
Left Brain, Right Brain The human brain is one of the most complex organs of the body. In vertebrate animals, it is the central focus of the neural system and is responsible for the control and interpretation of the senses = of vision, bearing taste and balance. The brain helps us maintain balance, allows us to think past the "now," and to positive probably futures and ways of reaching that goal.
Psychopathology Criminal Behavior Part What might be some of the implications for the forensic field of the differences between the "low-fear hypothesis" and the "high-impulsive" subtypes of psychopathy? In other words, how might the differences in the models help inform us about best practices for such activities as police work on the streets, interrogation methods, trial and sentencing practices, providing treatment, or evaluating recidivism risks? In retrospect, theorists view Lykken's conceptual framework
S., experts estimate the genuine number of incidents of abuse and neglect ranges three times higher than reported. (National Child Abuse Statistics, 2006) in light of these critical contemporary concerns for youth, this researcher chose to document the application of Object Relation, Attachment Theories, and Self-Psychology to clinical practice, specifically focusing on a patient who experienced abuse when a child. Consequently, this researcher contends this clinical case study dissertation proves