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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. aggression
  2. social psychology
  3. central route persuasion
  4. outgroup
  5. role
  1. a "Them"—those perceived as different or apart from our ingroup. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 668)
  2. b physical or verbal behavior intended to hurt someone. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e pp. 436, 670)
  3. c the scientific study of how we think about, influence, and relate to one another. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e pp. 13, 643)
  4. d attitude change path in which interested people focus on the arguments and respond with favorable thoughts. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 646)
  5. e a set of expectations (norms) about a social position, defining how those in the position ought to behave. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e pp. 439, 647)

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. the tendency for any given bystander to be less likely to give aid if other bystanders are present. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 686)
  2. an aroused state of intense positive absorption in another, usually present at the beginning of a love relationship. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 683)
  3. an expectation that people will help those dependent upon them. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 687)
  4. feelings, often influenced by our beliefs, that predispose us to respond in a particular way to objects, people, and events. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 646)
  5. the enhancement of a group's prevailing inclinations through discussion within the group. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 659)

5 True/False Questions

  1. frustration-aggression principlephysical or verbal behavior intended to hurt someone. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e pp. 436, 670)

          

  2. conformitya perceived incompatibility of actions, goals, or ideas. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 688)

          

  3. GRITGraduated and Reciprocated Initiatives in Tension-Reduction—a strategy designed to decrease international tensions. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 692)

          

  4. ingroup"Us"—people with whom we share a common identity. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 668)

          

  5. cognitive dissonance theorythe theory that we act to reduce the discomfort (dissonance) we feel when two of our thoughts (cognitions) are inconsistent. For example, when our awareness of our attitudes and of our actions clash, we can reduce the resulting discomfort by changing our attitudes. (Myers Psychology for AP 1e p. 648)

          

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