*  How Social Media Affects Our Self-Perception

How Social Media Affects Our Self-Perception. By Kelsey Sunstrum ~ 3 min read ... Social media is not only extremely pervasive, it is an activity in which you are expected to participate. Not all social media ... Sunstrum, K. (2014). How Social Media Affects Our Self-Perception. Psych Central. Retrieved on September 19, 2017, from https ... Here are a few ways to treat social media depression:. *Take the time to unplug from technology and social media accounts ...
https://psychcentral.com/blog/archives/2014/03/14/how-social-media-affects-our-self-perception/

*  Perception of a moral partisan divide driven by partisan media | School of Social Ecology

School of Social Ecology. 5300 Social and Behavioral Sciences Gateway. Irvine, CA 92697-7050. © 2017 UC Regents ... professor of psychology and social behavior, told the Orange County Register. "In politics, people see it as a moral difference ...
socialecology.uci.edu/news/perception-moral-partisan-divide-driven-partisan-media

*  The perception of satisfaction with virtual social networks: A comparative analysis

The perception of satisfaction with virtual social networks: A comparative analysis Autor/a: Sánchez-Torres, Javier A.; Arroyo ... Xarxes socials. Sistemes virtuals (Informàtica). Satisfacció del consumidor. Internet. Consumidors. Social networks. Virtual ... virtual social network' with the perception of use by the users the subjective evaluation of five features. An empirical study ... no differences in perceptions by gender or age were found and the virtual social network with the best assessment was ...
recercat.cat/handle/2072/265250

*  Towards a "virtual pigeon": A new technique for investigating avian social perception | SpringerLink

Towards a "virtual pigeon": A new technique for investigating avian social perception. ... Evans CS, Marler P (1991) One video images as social stimuli in birds: audience effects on alarm calling. Anim Behav 41:17-26 ... Patterson-Kane E, Nicol CJ, Foster TM, Temple W (1997) Limited perception of video images by domestic hens. Anim Behav 53:951- ... Johansson G (1973) Visual perception of biological motion and a model for its analysis. Percep Psychophys 14:201-211Google ...
https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10071-006-0048-1

*  "International Students Social Perceptions of Persons with Disabilities" by Aaron J. Cross

Abstract This research project measured the social perceptions of international students from Saint Cloud State University, ( ... Social Perceptions, International Students Persons with DisabilitiesAbstract This research project measured the social ... The primary goal of this project was to evaluate if social perceptions changed by the international students, and in what areas ... The primary goal of this project was to evaluate if social perceptions changed by the international students, and in what areas ...
repository.stcloudstate.edu/cpcf_etds/21/

*  The Less Than Awesome Power of Expectations to Bias Perception, Memory, and Judgment : Social Perception and Social Reality - oi

... the conclusions often reached on the basis of the early research testifying to the power of expectations to bias perception, ... the conclusions often reached on the basis of the early research testifying to the power of expectations to bias perception, ... the wider literature-and shows that all meta-analyses assessing the effects of stereotypes or other expectancies on perception ...
oxfordindex.oup.com/view/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195366600.003.0034

*  기업의 대학교육에 대한 인식과 요구 분석(A study of companies' perception on university education and their needs) | Education | Social...

"양승실; 김현진; 주경필.December, 2006.기업의 대학교육에 대한 인식과 요구 분석(A study of companies' perception on university education and their needs), ... 기업의 대학교육에 대한 인식과 요구 분석(A study of companies' perception on university education and their needs) Similar Titles ... 기업의 대학교육에 대한 인식과 요구 분석(A study of companies' perception on university education and their needs). ... 기업의 대학교육에 대한 인식과 요구 분석(A study of companies' perception on university education and their needs) ...
https://kdevelopedia.org/resource/view/05201401030129883.do

*  9780205987856 - Developing Child, The, Plus NEW | eCampus.com

Chapter 11: The Development of Social Relationships. Chapter 12: Thinking about Relationships: Social-Cognitive and Moral ... Perception of Social Signals. Think Critically. Conduct Your Own Research. Summary. Key Terms ...
ecampus.com/developing-child-plus-new-mypsychlab/bk/9780205987856

*  The Grass is Greener: How Greenery Impacts the Perceptions of Urban Residential Property | Poškus | Social Inquiry into Well...

How Greenery Impacts the Perceptions of Urban Residential Property ... "Social Inquiry into Well-Being" ISSN online 2351-6682. All publishing rigths reserved to Mykolas Romeris University. Executive ... The Grass is Greener: How Greenery Impacts the Perceptions of Urban Residential Property. 433 views since: 2015-08-14. »Time ... Socio-demographic and Subjective Well-being Predictors of Social and Emotional Loneliness. 411 views since: 2015-08-14. ...
https://www3.mruni.eu/ojs/social-inquiry-into-well-being/article/view/4086

*  The human amygdala is necessary for developing and expressing normal interpersonal trust.

The human amygdala is known to be involved in processing social, emotional, and reward-related information. Previous reports ... Social Perception. Trust*. Grant Support. ID/Acronym/Agency: P50 NS019632-28/NS/NINDS NIH HHS; P50 NS19632/NS/NINDS NIH HHS; ... This increased tendency to behave benevolently in response to defections from others may be related to the abnormal social ... The human amygdala is known to be involved in processing social, emotional, and reward-related information. Previous reports ...
biomedsearch.com/nih/human-amygdala-necessary-developing-expressing/20920512.html

*  Social perception in the clinical dental encounter: the matched-guise technique re-visited - Research Database, The University...

TY - JOUR. T1 - Social perception in the clinical dental encounter: the matched-guise technique re-visited. AU - Carson,Lloyd. AU - Drummond,John. AU - Newton,James. N1 - dc.publisher: Routledge PY - 2004. Y1 - 2004. N2 - This study investigated whether student dentists' ratings of a female putative patient's personality, communication skills and dental condition in an audiotaped dentist-patient interaction related to patient socioeconomic status (SES), as operationalised by accent type. Thirty-nine student dentists in their second pre-clinical year of study, and 62 with two or three years of clinical training in the BDS programme at a British University Dental School took part. Pre-clinical students judged the 'working class' patient's condition to be more psychosomatic in origin than experienced students. All students rated the 'middle class' patient's communication skills more highly, e.g. grammar. Personality judgements were not a function of perceived patient SES, save ...
discovery.dundee.ac.uk/portal/en/research/social-perception-in-the-clinical-dental-encounter-the-matchedguise-technique-revisited

*  Interpersonal engagement in social perception: the consequences of getting into the action. - pdf descargar

Interpersonal engagement in social perception: the consequences of getting into the action.. . Biblioteca virtual para leer y descargar libros, documentos, trabajos y tesis universitarias en PDF. Material universiario, documentación y tareas realizadas por universitarios en nuestra biblioteca. Para descargar gratis y para leer online.
libros.duhnnae.com/2017/aug5/150250448199-Interpersonal-engagement-in-social-perception-the-consequences-of-getting-into-the-action.php

*  how to clean a mattress: Interesting way one common social perceptions regarding pregnant women is the nesting behaviors are

Animals that reproduce sexually are divided into two groups. Those who give birth offspring quite independent, those that do not require close supervision after birth and parents can leave them alone, and those that require parental investment is high and a long time, usually the mother, until they are able to stand on their own (the literature of the first group is called Precocial servants while the second is called Altricial - see further here). Animals are Altricial, very vulnerable during the postpartum period. They are defenseless, servants are more vulnerable to infectious diseases and predators, and require endless attention. To protect the newborn child, some mammals try to prepare themselves and the surrounding environment to the impending birth. Is fairly common adaptation of actions nesting (nesting). Definition of nesting is to create a safe place to offspring that can be expressed in different forms. Other animal studies show a wide variety of nesting behaviors. Some mammals really ...
howtocleanamattess.blogspot.com/2013/10/interesting-way-one-common-social.html

*  Cross-Cultural Social Perception (in this case, of beauty) | PSY 13 Class Blog - Summer 2017

I found your idea of the "perfect woman" variations typically reflecting deep cultural roots to ring quite true, and this reminds me of an article I read recently about the differences in European beauty standards throughout time. A lot of what the beauty standards had to do with was wealth- a larger frame used to be viewed more favorably as it signified the wealth needed to eat larger amounts of food, where the thinner or more athletic frames tended to be those of peasants or workers, and were viewed as less "beautiful." Today, this is nearly swapped. It reminds me how subjective these beauty standards are and how they change throughout time, even within our own lifetimes. I'm also reminded of a conversation I had with a good friend of mine, who is half Indian and half Italian. Her fairer skin makes her "beautiful" in the eyes of her Indian family members, whereas I'm constantly trying to tan and have a darker skin tone, which is always complimented by my white Italian family. The more Western ...
sites.tufts.edu/psy13summer17/2017/07/12/cross-cultural-social-perception-in-this-case-of-beauty/

*  Battle of the Sexes (Ouch!)

Taking into account the gender bias that is present in physicians' approaches to treatment exacerbates matters. A physician will often offer different treatments to men and women with the same condition (9). Research indicates that when suffering pain from AIDs, women are more likely than men to be under-treated, and more specifically, less likely to receive analgesics (10). This seems to contradict the previously mentioned data showing that women respond better to analgesics. If a physician knows that women respond better to analgesics, why are they prescribing less? What's more telling, though, is that physicians are more likely to attribute pain to psychosomatic causes in women than in men (11). They also tend to take male patients more seriously than female patients (12). Unfortunately, commonly held social perceptions of sex seem to disfavor females in the clinical environment ...
ursa.browntth.com/the-blog/battle-of-the-sexes-ouch

(1/1365) Loud, sad or bad: young people's perceptions of peer groups and smoking.

This paper suggests that most 13 year olds and many 11 year olds have a clear and detailed grasp of their own social map, recognize the pecking order which is established amongst their peers and are aware of the different levels of risk-taking behaviour, including smoking, adopted by different peer groups in their school year. Thirty six 11 year olds and 40 13 year olds took part in the study. Their remarkably consistent views about which pupils adopt or reject smoking are closely related to their perceptions of their social map. Their accounts differentiate top girls, top boys, middle pupils, low-status pupils, trouble-makers and loners, associating smoking behaviour consistently with three of the five groups--the top girls, the low-status pupils and the trouble makers. Top boys, although sharing many of the characteristics of top girls, have an added protection factor--their keen interest in football and physical fitness. From their descriptions, it is apparent that different groups of pupils smoke for different reasons which are related to pecking order and group membership. The implications of these young people's views for health education programmes to prevent smoking and other risk-taking behaviours are far reaching.  (+info)

(2/1365) Building peace from scratch: some theoretical and technological aspects.

A peace-building process is based on activity, acceptance, understanding of political reality, communication, and empowerment. Acceptance means accepting everybody as he or she is and let each know it. This is at the heart of peace work, it is the prerequisite for effective communication, and includes accepting other even in cases of severe disagreement. Peace work requires both an understanding of political reality and the expression of one's own political opinion. Acceptance and the expression of political opinion are not at variance but complementary. Combining acceptance and understanding of the political context provides hope for real communication in which messages are both sent and received, with appreciation and interest. Empowerment implies overcoming of the feeling of powerlessness, often present in conflict by all sides and in all social groups. It includes recovery of self-respect and respect for others. Education and economic independence are important facets of the empowerment concept. Essential principles of peace-building process are responsibility, solidarity, cooperation, and nonviolence. Responsibility encompasses caring for human rights, the suffering of others, and for consequences of our own intended and unintended actions. Solidarity allows learning through listening and understanding. Even with the best intentions on both sides, cooperation may be difficult and painful. Nonviolence is a way of life.  (+info)

(3/1365) Effects of perceived patient demand on prescribing anti-infective drugs.

BACKGROUND: Although patient demand is frequently cited by physicians as a reason for inappropriate prescribing, the phenomenon has not been adequately studied. The objectives of this study were to determine the prevalence of perceived patient demand in physician-patient encounters; to identify characteristics of the patient, physician and prescribing situation that are associated with perceived demand; and to determine the influence of perceived demand on physicians' prescribing behaviour. METHODS: An observational study using 2 survey approaches was conducted in February and March 1996. Over a 2-day period 20 family physicians in the Toronto area completed a brief questionnaire for each patient encounter related to suspected infectious disease. Physicians were later asked in an interview to select and describe 1 or 2 incidents from these encounters during which perceived patient demand influenced their prescribing (critical incident technique). RESULTS: Perceived patient demand was reported in 124 (48%) of the 260 physician-patient encounters; however, in almost 80% of these encounters physicians did not think that the demand had much influence on their decision to prescribe an anti-infective. When clinical need was uncertain, 28 (82%) of 34 patients seeking an anti-infective were prescribed one, and physicians reported that they were influenced either "moderately" or "quite a bit" by perceived patient demand in over 50% of these cases. Of the 35 critical prescribing incidents identified during the interviews, anti-infectives were prescribed in 17 (49%); the reasons for prescribing in these situations were categorized. INTERPRETATION: This study provides preliminary data on the prevalence and influence of perceived patient demand in prescribing anti-infectives. Patient demand had more influence on prescribing when physicians were uncertain of the need for an anti-infective.  (+info)

(4/1365) Dispelling the stigma of schizophrenia: II. The impact of information on dangerousness.

This study addressed a relatively neglected topic in schizophrenia: identifying methods to reduce stigma directed toward individuals with this disorder. The study investigated whether presentation of information describing the association between violent behavior and schizophrenia could affect subjects' impressions of the dangerousness of both a target person with schizophrenia and individuals with mental illness in general. Subjects with and without previous contact with individuals with a mental illness were administered one of four "information sheets" with varying information about schizophrenia and its association with violent behavior. Subjects then read a brief vignette of a male or female target individual with schizophrenia. Results showed that subjects who reported previous contact with individuals with a mental illness rated the male target individual and individuals with mental illness in general as less dangerous than did subjects without previous contact. Subjects who received information summarizing the prevalence rates of violent behavior among individuals with schizophrenia and other psychiatric disorders (e.g., substance abuse) rated individuals with a mental illness as less dangerous than did subjects who did not receive this information. Implications of the findings for public education are discussed.  (+info)

(5/1365) Treatment-resistant schizophrenia and staff rejection.

This study examined the relationship between characteristics of patients suffering from treatment-refractory schizophrenia and staff rejection and criticism. Subjects were 30 inpatients with treatment-resistant schizophrenia and the 29 staff members treating them. Measures included assessment of the patients' symptoms and aggression risk profile using the Positive and Negative Syndrome Scale (PANSS) and assessment of staff attitudes toward these patients using the Patient Rejection Scale (PRS). Nursing staff completed the Nurses' Observation Scale for Inpatient Evaluation (NOSIE). PRS ratings did not correlate with patients' demographic and treatment characteristics. Significant correlations existed, however, between increased staff rejection and higher scores for PANSS cognitive factor and NOSIE manifest psychosis factor. Negative symptoms, although preponderant in the patient sample, were not significant predictors of staff rejection on the PRS. Older nursing staff tended to view patients as more irritable and manifestly psychotic. These findings suggest that disorganized behavior and impaired cognition dysfunction areas are more likely to be associated with high levels of rejection among staff working with treatment-resistant schizophrenia patients. Incorporation of the relatively new concepts of cognitive dysfunction and treatment resistance in staff training programs and multidisciplinary team reviews may greatly benefit schizophrenia patients and the staff treating them.  (+info)

(6/1365) Effects of the label "schizophrenia" on causal attributions of violence.

We investigated the relation between the label of "schizophrenia" and causal attributions of violence. Undergraduates read 1 of 10 scenarios in which two variables were manipulated: a psychiatric label and environmental stress. The scenario described an employee who acted violently toward his boss. Subjects made causal attributions for the employee's behavior by completing an adapted version of the Causal Dimension Scale II. Subjects also completed a questionnaire designed to explore several issues concerning the effects of the schizophrenia label on perceptions of behavior. Contrary to the primary hypothesis, the schizophrenia label did not lead subjects to make significantly more personality causal attributions for violent behavior. With increasing environmental stress, subjects did make significantly fewer personality attributions. A follow-up study using practicing clinicians as subjects yielded similar findings. The results of these studies are discussed in light of perceived stereotypes of persons with schizophrenia and conceptual issues in attribution research.  (+info)

(7/1365) Developmental theory for a cognitive enhancement therapy of schizophrenia.

Recent findings on psychosocial and neurodevelopmental anomalies in schizophrenia patients indicate that deficits related to social cognition-the ability to act wisely in social interactions-may be important constraints on complete social and vocational recovery. Social cognition is acquired over many decades and appears to be partially independent of formal IQ and neuropsychological problems. It invites a more developmental approach to the rehabilitation of schizophrenia, one that we call Cognitive Enhancement Therapy (CET). CET draws on an emerging literature that implicates both pre- and postonset neurodevelopmental difficulties, as well as a complementary literature on diffuse neuropsychological impairments that supports the notion of a neurodevelopmental insult. We analyzed evidence for an associated developmental basis to social cognitive impairment in the context of a model that addressed both the acquisition of interpersonal wisdom and the adaptive process that might follow developmental failures. A contemporary model of human cognition is then used to identify the metacognitive functions that characterize the developmental acquisition of normal cognition and, by inference, the associated difficulties of many patients with schizophrenia. A rehabilitation strategy for schizophrenia, designed to facilitate the metacognitive transition from prepubertal to young adult social cognition, would thus emphasize developmental learning experiences during the remediation of social cognitive deficits. A "gistful" appraisal of interpersonal behavior and novel social contexts best reflects the theoretical intent of this new intervention.  (+info)

(8/1365) Practice principles of cognitive enhancement therapy for schizophrenia.

Cognitive Enhancement Therapy (CET) is a developmental approach to the rehabilitation of schizophrenia patients that attempts to facilitate an abstracting and "gistful" social cognition as a compensatory alternative to the more demanding and controlled cognitive strategies that often characterize schizophrenia as well as much of its treatment. Selected cognitive processes that developmentally underlie the capacity to acquire adult social cognition have been operationalized in the form of relevant interactive software and social group exercises. Treatment methods address the impairments, disabilities, and social handicaps associated with cognitive styles that appear to underlie the positive, negative, and disorganized symptom domains of schizophrenia. Style-related failures in secondary rather than primary socialization, particularly social cognitive deficits in context appraisal and perspective taking, are targeted goals. Illustrative examples of the techniques used to address social and nonsocial cognitive deficits are provided, together with encouraging preliminary observations regarding the efficacy of CET.  (+info)



2001


  • Cook RG, Shaw R, Blaisdell AP (2001) Dynamic object perception by pigeons: discrimination of action in video presentations. (springer.com)

emotional


  • Furthermore, it was hypothesized that all participants would show an increase in their social perceptions of persons with physical, emotional and mental inconveniences. (stcloudstate.edu)
  • The human amygdala is known to be involved in processing social, emotional, and reward-related information. (biomedsearch.com)

behavior


  • It's not like in sports, where the importance of team preferences goes away when the subject changes, Peter Ditto , professor of psychology and social behavior, told the Orange County Register . (uci.edu)
  • This increased tendency to behave benevolently in response to defections from others may be related to the abnormal social behavior observed in this group. (biomedsearch.com)

overall


  • While not all areas of the post-survey were statistically significant, overall participants perceptions changed from a stereotypical stigma to a more positive view after participating in the "Embracing the Difference: The ABILITY event! (stcloudstate.edu)
  • Also, this study involves in-depth interviews and surveys of CEOs and HR (HRM & HRD) managers of corporations to investigate company needs in terms of specific attributes they demand in securing manpower, degree of satisfaction with university education in fostering such manpower, overall perception of the education system, and the level of awareness and concern about government policies and systems. (kdevelopedia.org)
  • The results indicate that buildings with sophisticated greenery and plain grass greenery are perceived most favorably, while unkempt and chaotic greenery were found to be associated with worse overall perceptions and decreased perceived value of residential property. (mruni.eu)

Facebook


media


  • We are conditioned to project only our best, albeit unrealistic, selves on our social media profiles as a modern way of virtually keeping up with the Joneses. (psychcentral.com)
  • Social media puts an interesting lens on the creation of the self, and how this construction affects our mental well-being . (psychcentral.com)
  • Social media is not only extremely pervasive, it is an activity in which you are expected to participate. (psychcentral.com)
  • As a freelance writer, I very often see job postings that insist you have a strong 'social media presence. (psychcentral.com)
  • One factor for the high rates of depression seen in social media-friendly people is the inconsistency they observe between their ideal cyber self and their self-image. (psychcentral.com)
  • Take the time to unplug from technology and social media accounts everyday. (psychcentral.com)
  • When faced with social media-induced self-loathing, confront your negative thoughts and question their origin and validity. (psychcentral.com)
  • If you're drawn to social media during times of boredom, ensure you have something to distract yourself, such as a book or fun phone app. (psychcentral.com)

international students


  • Social Perceptions, International Students Persons with DisabilitiesAbstract This research project measured the social perceptions of international students from Saint Cloud State University, (SCSU), a regional comprehensive university in the Midwest, as well as, non-international participants about persons with disabilities. (stcloudstate.edu)
  • The primary goal of this project was to evaluate if social perceptions changed by the international students, and in what areas. (stcloudstate.edu)

adoption


  • The rapid adoption of social networking sites (SNSs) raises important questions about the social implications of such usage. (wiley.com)

research


  • The chapter critically evaluates the conclusions often reached on the basis of the early research testifying to the power of expectations to bias perception, memory, and judgment. (oup.com)
  • LeShan holds a Ph.D. in Human Development from the University of Chicago and has taught at Pace College , Roosevelt University , and the New School for Social Research . (wikipedia.org)

community


  • The researcher used a pre and post-survey to determine the perceptions students and community members hold towards people with disabilities. (stcloudstate.edu)

User


  • Results indicate that Socializers report higher levels of social capital compared to other user types. (wiley.com)

positive


  • When creating green spaces near residential buildings, we recommend considering plain grass greenery as it is the most cost-effective solution and has a positive effect on the perceptions of residential property and its value. (mruni.eu)

people


  • For obvious reasons, people do not advertise their negative traits on their social profiles, nor do they pose unflattering pictures. (psychcentral.com)

analysis


  • Johansson G (1973) Visual perception of biological motion and a model for its analysis. (springer.com)

effects


  • Evans CS, Marler P (1991) One video images as social stimuli in birds: audience effects on alarm calling. (springer.com)
  • After debunking the justifiability of testaments to the power of bias on the basis of these early classics, the chapter turns to meta-analyses of the wider literature-and shows that all meta-analyses assessing the effects of stereotypes or other expectancies on perception, judgment, and memory produce, on average, very small bias effects (averaging about r = .10). (oup.com)

years


  • Drawing on unique longitudinal data, surveying a representative sample of Norwegian online users ( N = 2,000, age 15-75 years) in 3 annual waves (2008, 2009, and 2010), this study found a significantly higher score among SNS users in comparison to nonusers in 3 out of 4 social capital dimensions: face-to-face interactions, number of acquaintances, and bridging capital. (wiley.com)
  • Also, there will be no social change overnight, and there will be many years of struggle to contend with. (medindia.net)