5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Motor Reproduction
- Illusory Correlation
- 3 Principles
- Monochronic culture
- a whether the behaviors observed in a random sample are representative of those in a larger population
- b - Social and cultural environment influences individual behaviour.
- Humans are social animals and have the basic need to belong.
- We construct our conceptions of the individual and social self.
- c focus on one thing at a time, there's a high degree of scheduling, punctuality, and meeting deadlines are highly valued.
- d The observer has to be able to replicate.
- e When people see a relationship between two variables even when there is none.
5 Multiple choice questions
- using uniform procedures in every phase of the research process
- As one variable increases, the other decreases.
i.e.= The higher you go, the colder it gets (height increases, temperature decreases)
- When both variables are affected in the same way.
i.e.= The more you eat, the more you gain weight.
- When one looks at two different cultures, it should not be assumed that two members from two different cultures must be different from one another, or that a single member of a culture will always demonstrate the dimensions which are the norm of that culture.
- Norms and values that define a society or social group.
5 True/False questions
laboratory experiment → when the variable of interest is naturally occurring outside the control of the researcher.
spotlight anxiety → Emotional distress and pressure that may undermine performance.
Rewards/Punishments → a sample in which every member of the target population has an equal chance of being selected
Door-in-the-Face → getting people to make a commitment to something small, with the hope of persuading them to agree to something larger.
Petrova et al. = email surveys
Groupthink → people comply with requests from people they like