The concept of dependent variables is an important one.
As a result, many researchers and psychologists have tried to understand how dependent variables can influence behavior.
For example, if a person wants to learn how to read a chart, she should be able to measure her own reading abilities.
Similarly, if her family member has autism, he or she should know whether they have autism or not.
The research is a complex one.
For the past few decades, however, the field has largely focused on understanding the relationships between dependent variables and outcomes.
This is because it has become increasingly clear that a person’s genetic makeup, childhood experiences, and even the time of day when they are eating can affect how much their environment influences their behavior.
These variables, called independent variables, are the pieces of the puzzle that determine the outcome of a behavioral experiment.
In this article, we discuss some of the more fundamental independent variables that are important for the study of dependent behaviors and the ways that they can affect behavior.