Multiple Choice Questions 1. When the SPCA presents facts to counter untrue myths, they are dealing most closely with the _____ component of attitudes. A) classically conditioned B) operantly conditioned C) affective D) cognitive E) behavioral Answer: D Page: 395 and 397 Difficulty: moderate 2. A learned predisposition to respond in a consistently favorable or unfavorable manner with respect to a given object is known as a(n) _____. A) belief B) emotion C) attitude D) cognition E) attribute Answer: C Page: 396 Difficulty: moderate 3.
This has the potential for the client to view the counsellor as part of the problem. These influences may result in the client resisting the process or the presence of transference feelings (d’Ardenne and Mahtani 1998). * Language Issues Historically for client’s with language issues as a result of a learning disability the benefit of counselling has been undervalued. Counselling can be an extremely positive experience and given time along with the use of appropriate language, for example through the use of symbols or pictures. A client with a
They love competing and only first place will do. Restorative theme knows how to adapt. They understand themselves and are good at figuring out problems and what went wrong, and know how to fix them. I agree with my assessment. I am hardworking and driven.
Do you often rank-order the items on your to-do list? Do you find yourself sometimes identifying flaws in someone else's reasoning? If these statements describe you, then you have a tendency toward being a logical learner. A person with a logical learning style may often say these phrases: * Now that really seems logical. * It just makes sense to me.
Does one have the power to make these motivations positive or are they a natural occurrence unable to be changed? Are these motivations always beneficial? A quick definition of intrinsic and extrinsic motivations is necessary to establish just exactly what is being discussed. Intrinsic motivations are those that come from within - doing something because one wants - while extrinsic motivations mean people are seeking a reward, such as money, a good grade in class, or a trophy at a sporting event. (Directories, 1991, p. 2) Are these kinds of motivations always beneficial?
The last is the social schema, which represents information about groups of people such as Americans, women, etc, and this is how stereotypes are also developed. According to theorists the main functions of the schema are, organizing information in memory, regulating behaviour, being activated to increase information-processing efficiency, enabling the generation of expectations about objects, events, and people, and they are resistant to change which ensures continuity in the ways we process information and the ways we act. Despite a few limitations that the schema theory has, its generally well accepted and supported. Bartlett (1932) wanted to look at the effect that schemas have on memory. He had his participants read “The War of the Ghosts.” 2 techniques were used.
The pre-conditions that satiate the concept are full information, the ability to objectively evaluate arguments and freedom from self-deception or coercion. The third main belief has relevance to social theory, which facilitates explanations of social order, conflict and changes. He articulates that the class difference and societal divisions may limit individual learning capacity. Mezirow assumes that society is made up autonomous, responsible individuals who can act to bring about incremental change to their
* In Q4, I am aware that I can be indecisive. Although this trait can be controlled, I find that I like to make the best decisions possible with respect of all stakeholders in mind. This can be improved with having more confidence in me with risk-taking. Sometimes the answers will not always be there. Making the best decisions may come from developing evidence-based management derived from trial and error.
Being in good shape. When teams failed it would be because of external factors, ex. Injuries. Greenberg et al. (1982) basically says that by attributing our success to dispositional factors and our failures to factors beyond our control the SSB serves as a means of self-protection.
The first article I chose came from the Mid-Western Educational Researcher, titled "Cheating Perceptions and Prevalence Across Academic Settings." Kelly Honz, a high school teacher; and Kenneth A. Kiewra and Ya-Shu Yang, both university professors, wrote and published it April 1, 2010. The peer-reviewed article was found on EBSCOhost with the keywords "academic honesty." The article discussed the results of the Academic Honesty Survey of high school students, which determined that the students all shared similar traditional perceptions of what constituted as cheating, and what setting a student had cheated or were tempted to cheat in most. While this article had little to no bearing on this paper on hand, it gave some interesting information-- what a student would most likely cheat at.