The Associative–Propositional Evaluation Model
... events in the environment. Such evaluations can be the result of thoughtful,
deliberate processes that aim at integrating various stimulus characteristics in
a coherent evaluative judgment. At the same time, environmental stimuli
may elicit evaluative responses instantaneously and in the absence of ...
Neural predictors of evaluative attitudes toward
... members from the 10 members used in the fMRI task were presented on the computer screen (Figure 1b), and participants
were asked to select the one they want to vote for at the next
election event by pressing one of two keys on the keyboard.
There were 45 unique choice pairs, and each pair was presen ...
Priming on perceptual implicit memory tests can be achieved
... liable priming would occur and that the level of priming
would be identical to that for studied words. However,
two other, more theoretically driven, predictions are possible. An unresolved question with respect to the critical
nonpresented words is whether they are based on unconscious arousal duri ...
- University of Alberta
... The relationship between implicit and explicit believability of exercise-related messages and
Health-promoting physical activity messages compete for attention with commercial exercise
advertisements that often focus on appearance, yet how such advertisements may influence
consumers is un ...
The Death of Implicit Memory
... do not rely on these structures need not be associated with consciousness. Thus, consciousness provides some
additional support for the separation of implicit and explicit memory. In the absence of the neuroscientific data,
there would be no reason to think that consciousness was an important attrib ...
The Death of Implicit Memory
... lobe and diencephalon. Memories that do not rely on these structures need not be
associated with consciousness. Thus, consciousness provides some additional support for
the separation of implicit and explicit memory. In the absence of the neuroscientific data,
there would be no reason to think that ...
View PDF - CiteSeerX
... did not address the origins of stereotype content, other
research on individual goals and stereotype consensus
does have implications for content. Haslam and his colleagues (Haslam, 1997; Haslam et al., 1996) found that
social identity motives affected responses to information
communicated by in-gro ...
Propaganda, Persuasion, Bias
... with a diplomatic and logical manner
Propaganda: the systematic attempt to manipulate
people’s opinions, attitudes, beliefs, and actions with
words, images, usually through mass media
Bias: the tendency to be on one side of a particular
idea or belief.
... Chapter 2 describes the effects of performing a working memory task during delay
and trace conditioning. We reasoned that if trace conditioning depended on high level
mental resources, such as working memory, then having subjects perform a working
memory task during conditioning would eliminate trac ...
... implicit associations into action. Although the original memory traces may be weak, by recognizing
and pinpointing the individual events that trigger the associations, we can figure out the thought
patterns that give rise to the negative actions and learn how to moderate them. This step is especiall ...
The Eternal Jew
... he Nazis used propaganda to bipolarize their society by fueling German nationalism and alienating
Jews. Propaganda films like The Eternal Jew were mandatory viewing for members of the Nazi army and
were used to sway public opinion of Jews.
As you watch the pseudo-documentary, The Eternal Jew, keep a ...
Hansen/Curtis, 1/e, Ch
... populations behind the war efforts. Take another look at the Life magazine text and
photos you studied in the "Visual Evidence" feature in Chapter 29 of your textbook.
There, you see the American mass media working to establish certain stereotypes in the
collective mind of a public that made little ...
PosterExample2 - University of British Columbia
... These results provide preliminary evidence that
evolved disease-avoidance processes may contribute to
ageist attitudes. Implicit antipathy toward old people was
stronger among people who are chronically more worried
about contagion. Plus (although the interaction was not
quite statistically signific ...
An implicit stereotype is the unconscious attribution of particular qualities to a member of a certain social group. Implicit stereotypes are influenced by experience, and are based on learned associations between various qualities and social categories, including race or gender. Individuals' perceptions and behaviors can be affected by implicit stereotypes, even without the individuals' intention or awareness. Implicit stereotypes are an aspect of implicit social cognition, the phenomenon that perceptions, attitudes, and stereotypes operate without conscious intention. The existence of implicit stereotypes is supported by a variety of scientific articles in psychological literature. Implicit stereotype were first defined by psychologists Anthony Greenwald and Mahzarin Banaji in 1995.Explicit stereotypes are the result of intentional, conscious, and controllable thoughts and beliefs. Explicit stereotypes usually are directed toward a group of people based on what is being perceived. An example of an explicit stereotype would be that all adolescent girls like to play with dolls and makeup.Implicit stereotypes are associations learned through past experiences. Implicit stereotypes can be activated by the environment, and operate outside of intentional conscious cognition. For example, we can unconsciously stereotype all pitbulls as being dangerous. This stereotype may be associated with one event that we may have seen in the past, but the source of these associations may be misidentified, or even unknown by the individual who holds them, and can persist even when an individual rejects the stereotype explicitly.