Search results for '*Self Report' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Kathleen Garrison, Juan Santoyo, Jake Davis, Thomas Thornhill, Catherine Kerr & Judson Brewer (2013). Effortless Awareness: Using Real Time Neurofeedback to Investigate Correlates of Posterior Cingulate Cortex Activity in Meditators' Self-Report. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 240.0
    Neurophenomenological studies seek to utilize first-person self-report to elucidate cognitive processes related to physiological data. Grounded theory offers an approach to the qualitative analysis of self-report, whereby theoretical constructs are derived from empirical data. Here we used grounded theory methodology to assess how the first-person experience of meditation relates to neural activity in a core region of the default mode network –the posterior cingulate cortex. We analyzed first-person data consisting of meditators’ accounts of their subjective experience during runs (...)
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  2. Diego Fernandez-Duque, “Feeling More Regret Than I Would Have Imagined”: Self-Report and Behavioral Evidence.score: 180.0
    People tend to overestimate emotional responses to future events. This study examined whether such affective forecasting errors occur for feelings of regret, as measured by self-report and subsequent decision-making. Some participants played a pricing game and lost by a narrow or wide margin, while others were asked to imagine losing by such margins. Participants who experienced a narrow loss reported more regret than those who imagined a narrow loss. Furthermore, those experiencing a narrow loss behaved more cautiously in a (...)
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  3. Gerd Lehmkuhl Volker Sturm, Oliver Fricke, Christian P. Bührle, Doris Lenartz, Mohammad Maarouf, Harald Treuer, Jürgen K. Mai (2012). DBS in the Basolateral Amygdala Improves Symptoms of Autism and Related Self-Injurious Behavior: A Case Report and Hypothesis on the Pathogenesis of the Disorder. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 6.score: 174.0
    We treated a thirteen year old boy for life-threatening self-injurious behavior (SIB) and severe Kanner’s autism with Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS) in the amygdaloid complex as well as in the supra-amygdaloid projection system. Two DBS-electrodes were placed in both structures of each hemisphere. The stimulation contacts targeted the paralaminar, the basolateral, the central amygdala as well as the supra-amygdaloid projection system. DBS was applied to each of these structures, but only stimulation of the baso-lateral part proved effective in improving SIB (...)
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  4. Nazanin Derakshan Nick Berggren, Samuel B. Hutton (2011). The Effects of Self-Report Cognitive Failures and Cognitive Load on Antisaccade Performance. Frontiers in Psychology 2.score: 164.0
    Individuals reporting high levels of distractibility in everyday life show impaired performance in standard laboratory tasks measuring selective attention and inhibitory processes. Similarly, increasing cognitive load leads to more errors/distraction in a variety of cognitive tasks. How these two factors interact is currently unclear; highly distractible individuals may be affected more when their cognitive resources are taxed, or load may linearly affect performance for all individuals. We investigated the relationship between self-reported levels of cognitive failuresin daily life and performance in (...)
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  5. Nancy Uddin & Peter R. Gillett (2002). The Effects of Moral Reasoning and Self-Monitoring on CFO Intentions to Report Fraudulently on Financial Statements. Journal of Business Ethics 40 (1):15 - 32.score: 156.0
    This study adapts the theory of reasoned action (Ajzen and Fishbein, 1980) to the behavior of fraudulent reporting on financial statements so as to examine the effects of moral reasoning and self-monitoring on intention to report fraudulently, using structural equation modeling. The paper seeks to investigate two of the red flags for financial statement fraud identified in Loebbecke et al.'s (1989) paper: client management displays a significant lack of moral fiber and client personnel exhibit strong personality anomalies. As expected, (...)
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  6. Franziska Zuber & Muel Kaptein (2013). Painting with the Same Brush? Surveying Unethical Behavior in the Workplace Using Self-Reports and Observer-Reports. Journal of Business Ethics:1-32.score: 156.0
    Research by academics, professional organizations, and businesses on ethics in the workplace often relies on surveys that ask employees to report how frequently they have observed others engaging in unethical behavior. But what do these frequencies in observer-reports say about the frequencies of committed unethical behavior? This paper is the first to address this question by empirically exploring the relationship between observer- and self-reports. Our survey research among the Swiss working population shows that for all 37 different forms of (...)
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  7. Melaina T. Vinski & Scott Watter (2012). Priming Honesty Reduces Subjective Bias in Self-Report Measures of Mind Wandering. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (1):451-455.score: 150.0
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  8. Jill Shuster & Maggie E. Toplak (2009). Executive and Motivational Inhibition: Associations with Self-Report Measures Related to Inhibition. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (2):471-480.score: 150.0
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  9. Roger A. Drake (1988). Cognitive Style Induced by Hemisphere Priming: Consistent Versus Inconsistent Self-Report. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (4):313-315.score: 150.0
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  10. Michela Balconi & Adriana Bortolotti (2014). Self-Report, Personality and Autonomic System Modulation in Response to Empathic Conflictual Versus Non Conflictual Situation. Cognition and Emotion 28 (1):153-162.score: 150.0
  11. Hope R. Conte & Rosemarie Ratto (1997). Self-Report Measures of Psychological Mindedness. In M. McCallum & W. Piper (eds.), Psychological Mindedness: A Contemporary Understanding. Lawrence Erlbaum. 1--26.score: 150.0
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  12. Richard C. Goldstein & Paul Willner (2002). Self-Report Measures of Defeat and Entrapment During a Brief Depressive Mood Induction. Cognition and Emotion 16 (5):629-642.score: 150.0
  13. Griffith Empathy Measure & Psychopathy Checklist-Revised (2012). Antisocial Process Screening Device, 56 Antisocial Tendencies, Self-Report Psychopathy Scale, 101 Antisociality, 123 Appeal to Nature Questionnaire, 184–187. [REVIEW] In Robyn Langdon & Catriona Mackenzie (eds.), Emotions, Imagination, and Moral Reasoning. Psychology Press. 357.score: 150.0
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  14. David B. King & Teresa L. DeCicco (2009). A Viable Model and Self-Report Measure of Spiritual Intelligence. International Journal of Transpersonal Studies 28:68-85.score: 150.0
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  15. Marie Louise Reinholdt-Dunne, Karin Mogg & Brendan P. Bradley (2013). Attention Control: Relationships Between Self-Report and Behavioural Measures, and Symptoms of Anxiety and Depression. Cognition and Emotion 27 (3):430-440.score: 150.0
  16. Emily Talbot, Gareth J. Williams & Rebecca F. Larkin (2014). Brief Report: The Relationship Between Writing Transcription Skills and Writing Measures Differs Between Children Who Self-Report Being Monolingual or Bilingual. Educational Studies 40 (1):116-120.score: 150.0
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  17. Rainer Banse (2003). Beyond Verbal Self-Report: Priming Methods in Relationship Research. In Jochen Musch & Karl C. Klauer (eds.), The Psychology of Evaluation: Affective Processes in Cognition and Emotion. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. 245--274.score: 150.0
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  18. George Bonanno & Dacher Keltner (2004). Brief Report The Coherence of Emotion Systems: Comparing “on‐Line” Measures of Appraisal and Facial Expressions, and Self‐Report. Cognition and Emotion 18 (3):431-444.score: 150.0
  19. Alexander K. Converse, Elizabeth O. Ahlers, Brittany G. Travers & Richard J. Davidson (2014). Tai Chi Training Reduces Self-Report of Inattention in Healthy Young Adults. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.score: 150.0
  20. Marcel Zentner & Eerola & Tuomas (2011). Self-Report Measures and Models. In Patrik N. Juslin & John Sloboda (eds.), Handbook of Music and Emotion: Theory, Research, Applications. Oup Oxford.score: 150.0
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  21. Monica Greco & Ronald Baenninger (1989). Self-Report as a Valid Measure of Yawning in the Laboratory. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 27 (1):75-76.score: 150.0
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  22. Christine Harris & Nancy Alvarado (2005). Facial Expressions, Smile Types, and Self-Report During Humour, Tickle, and Pain. Cognition and Emotion 19 (5):655-669.score: 150.0
  23. David Linden (2012). Overcoming Self-Report : Possibilities and Limitations of Brain Imaging in Psychiatry. In Sarah Richmond, Geraint Rees & Sarah J. L. Edwards (eds.), I Know What You're Thinking: Brain Imaging and Mental Privacy. Oxford University Press. 123.score: 150.0
  24. Emery Schubert (2011). Continuous Self-Report Methods. In Patrik N. Juslin & John Sloboda (eds.), Handbook of Music and Emotion: Theory, Research, Applications. Oup Oxford.score: 150.0
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  25. R. Jay Turner (2001). Stress: Measurement by Self-Report and Interview. In N. J. Smelser & B. Baltes (eds.), International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences.score: 150.0
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  26. F. C. Verhulst, J. Van der Ende & H. Koot (forthcoming). Manual for the Youth Self Report (in Dutch) Rotterdam: Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Erasmus Medical Centre. Sophia.score: 150.0
     
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  27. Michael L. Anderson, Report on DARPA Workshop on Self-Aware Computer Systems.score: 144.0
    Self Aware Computer Systems is an area of basic research, and we are only in the initial stages of our understanding of what it means: What it means to be self aware; what a self aware system can do that a system without it cannot do; and what are some of the immediate practical applications and challenge problems. This paper is a report capturing some of the salient points discussed during the DARPA workshop on Self Aware Computer Systems held (...)
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  28. Arthur W. Burks, Von Neumann's Self-Reproducing Automata : Technical Report.score: 120.0
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  29. Adam Dodek (2011). Courthouse Cancellations and Challenges to Self-Regulation: Correspondent's Report From Canada. Legal Ethics 14 (1):125-128.score: 120.0
    This article is currently available as a free download on ingentaconnect.
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  30. David Dozois & Keith Dobson (2003). Brief Report the Structure of the Self‐Schema in Clinical Depression: Differences Related to Episode Recurrence. Cognition and Emotion 17 (6):933-941.score: 120.0
  31. Joaquin F. Sousa-Poza & Robert Rohrberg (1976). Communicational and Interactional Aspects of Self-Disclosure: A Preliminary Report on Theory and Method. Semiotica 16 (4).score: 120.0
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  32. Aletheia Peters Bajotto & Jose Roberto Goldim (2011). Case-Report: Autonomy and Self Determination of an Elderly Population in South Brazil. Journal of Clinical Research and Bioethics 2 (2).score: 120.0
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  33. Anthony J. Marcel (2003). Introspective Report - Trust, Self-Knowledge and Science. Journal of Consciousness Studies 10 (9-10):167-186.score: 120.0
  34. Jonathan Smallwood (2004). Brief Report Self-Reference, Ambiguity, and Dysphoria. Cognition and Emotion 18 (7):999-1007.score: 120.0
  35. Ulfert Gronewold, Anna Gold & Steven E. Salterio (2013). Reporting Self-Made Errors: The Impact of Organizational Error-Management Climate and Error Type. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 117 (1):189-208.score: 108.0
    We study how an organization’s error-management climate affects organizational members’ beliefs about other members’ willingness to report errors that they discover when chance of error detection by superiors and others is extremely low. An error-management climate, as a component of the organizational climate, is said to be “high” when errors are accepted as part of everyday life as long as they are learned from and not repeated. Alternatively, the error-management climate is said to be an “error averse” climate when (...)
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  36. Mardi J. Horowitz (2012). Self-Identity Theory and Research Methods. Journal of Research Practice 8 (2):Article - M14.score: 104.0
    Identity disturbances are common in clinical conditions and personality measures need to extend to assessment of coherence in underlying levels of self-coherence. The problem has been difficult to solve because self-organization is a complex unconscious set of mind/brain processes embedded in social roles and values. Theory helps us address this problem and suggests methods and limitations of interpretation that involve self-reports of subjects, observers who rate subjects, and narrative analyses of verbal communications from subjects.
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  37. Lars Hall, Petter Johansson & Thomas Strandberg (2012). Lifting the Veil of Morality: Choice Blindness and Attitude Reversals on a Self-Transforming Survey. PLoS ONE 7 (9):e45457. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.score: 96.0
    Every day, thousands of polls, surveys, and rating scales are employed to elicit the attitudes of humankind. Given the ubiquitous use of these instruments, it seems we ought to have firm answers to what is measured by them, but unfortunately we do not. To help remedy this situation, we present a novel approach to investigate the nature of attitudes. We created a self-transforming paper survey of moral opinions, covering both foundational principles, and current dilemmas hotly debated in the media. This (...)
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  38. Christine Mohr Angeliki Theodoridou, Angela C. Rowe (2013). Men Perform Comparably to Women in a Perspective Taking Task After Administration of Intranasal Oxytocin but Not After Placebo. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 90.0
    Oxytocin (OT) is thought to play an important role in human interpersonal information processing and behavior. By inference, OT should facilitate empathic responding, i.e. the ability to feel for others and to take their perspective. In two independent double-blind, placebo-controlled between-subjects studies, we assessed the effect of intranasally administered OT on affective empathy and perspective taking, whilst also examining potential sex differences (e.g., women being more empathic than men). In study 1, we provided 96 participants (48 men) with an empathy (...)
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  39. Paul Seli, Jonathan S. A. Carriere, Merrick Levene & Dan Smilek (2013). How Few and Far Between? Examining the Effects of Probe Rate on Self-Reported Mind Wandering. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 76.0
    We examined whether the temporal rate at which thought probes are presented affects the likelihood that people will report periods of mind wandering. To evaluate this possibility, we had participants complete a sustained-attention task (the Metronome Response Task; MRT) during which we intermittently presented thought probes. Critically, we varied the average time between probes (i.e., probe rate) across participants, allowing us to examine the relation between probe rate and mind-wandering rate. We observed a positive relation between these variables, indicating (...)
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  40. Annemarie Boschloo, Lydia Krabbendam, Sanne Dekker, Nikki C. Lee, Renate de Groot & Jelle Jolles (2013). Subjective Sleepiness and Sleep Quality in Adolescents Are Related to Objective and Subjective Measures of School Performance. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 74.0
    This study investigated the relation between sleep and school performance in a large sample of 561 adolescents aged 11-18 years. Three subjective measures of sleep were used: sleepiness, sleep quality and sleep duration. They were compared to three measures of school performance: objective school grades, self-reported school performance, and parent-reported school performance. Sleepiness – ‘I feel sleepy during the first hours at school’ – appeared to predict both school grades and self-reported school performance. Sleep quality on the other hand – (...)
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  41. Sarah E. Duffy, Michele I. Feist & Steven McCarthy (2014). Moving Through Time: The Role of Personality in Three Real‐Life Contexts. Cognitive Science 38 (6).score: 74.0
    In English, two deictic space-time metaphors are in common usage: the Moving Ego metaphor conceptualizes the ego as moving forward through time and the Moving Time metaphor conceptualizes time as moving forward toward the ego (Clark, 1973). Although earlier research investigating the psychological reality of these metaphors has typically examined spatial influences on temporal reasoning (e.g., Boroditsky & Ramscar, 2002), recent lines of research have extended beyond this, providing initial evidence that personality differences and emotional experiences may also influence how (...)
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  42. Charlotte Connor & Max Birchwood (2013). Through the Looking Glass: Self-Reassuring Meta-Cognitive Capacity and its Relationship with the Thematic Content of Voices. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 72.0
    Aims To examine the self-critical thoughts and self-reassuring meta-cognitive capacity of those who hear voices and explore whether they are associated with the theme of voice content and appraisals of voice power and voice expressed emotion. Method A cross-sectional design was used, combining semi-structured interviews and self-report measures. Data on symptomatology, self-critical thoughts and self-reassuring meta-cognitive capacity, thematic voice content and appraisals of voice power and expressed emotion were collected from 74 voice-hearers in Birmingham, UK. Results Common themes of (...)
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  43. Frederic Gilbert (2013). Deep Brain Stimulation for Treatment Resistant Depression: Postoperative Feelings of Self-Estrangement, Suicide Attempt and Impulsive–Aggressive Behaviours. Neuroethics 6 (3):473-481.score: 66.0
    The goal of this article is to shed light on Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS) postoperative suicidality risk factors within Treatment Resistant Depression (TRD) patients, in particular by focusing on the ethical concern of enrolling patient with history of self-estrangement, suicide attempts and impulsive–aggressive inclinations. In order to illustrate these ethical issues we report and review a clinical case associated with postoperative feelings of self-estrangement, self-harm behaviours and suicide attempt leading to the removal of DBS devices. Could prospectively identifying and (...)
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  44. Timothy Lane (2015). Self, Belonging, and Conscious Experience: A Critique of Subjectivity Theories of Consciousness. In Rocco Gennaro (ed.), Disturbed consciousness: New essays on psychopathology and theories of consciousness. MIT Press.score: 66.0
    Subjectivity theories of consciousness take self-reference, somehow construed, as essential to having conscious experience. These theories differ with respect to how many levels they posit and to whether self-reference is conscious or not. But all treat self-referencing as a process that transpires at the personal level, rather than at the subpersonal level, the level of mechanism. -/- Working with conceptual resources afforded by pre-existing theories of consciousness that take self-reference to be essential, several attempts have been made to explain seemingly (...)
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  45. Virginia L. Wiseman (1999). Culture, Self-Rated Health and Resource Allocation Decision-Making. Health Care Analysis 7 (3):207-223.score: 66.0
    It has been observed that some groups in society tend to report their health to be better than would be expected through more objective measures. The available evidence suggests that while variations in self-assessed measures of health may act as good proxies of mortality and morbidity in homogeneous populations, in some groups, such as the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities of Australia, these subjective measures may provide a misleading picture. Useful insights into the formation of health perceptions can (...)
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  46. Petter Johansson, Lars Hall, Sverker Sikstrom & Andreas Olsson (2005). Failure to Detect Mismatches Between Intention and Outcome in a Simple Decision Task. Science 310:116-119.score: 60.0
    A fundamental assumption of theories of decision-making is that we detect mismatches between intention and outcome, adjust our behavior in the face of error, and adapt to changing circumstances. Is this always the case? We investigated the relation between intention, choice, and introspection. Participants made choices between presented face pairs on the basis of attractiveness, while we covertly manipulated the relationship between choice and outcome that they experienced. Participants failed to notice conspicuous mismatches between their intended choice and the outcome (...)
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  47. Eric Schwitzgebel (2012). Self-Ignorance. In JeeLoo Liu & John Perry (eds.), Consciousness and the Self. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    Philosophers tend to be pretty impressed by human self-knowledge. Descartes (1641/1984) thought our knowledge of our own stream of experience was the secure and indubitable foundation upon which to build our knowledge of the rest of the world. Hume – who was capable of being skeptical about almost anything – said that the only existences we can be certain of are our own sensory and imagistic experiences (1739/1978, p. 212). Perhaps the most prominent writer on self-knowledge in contemporary philosophy is (...)
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  48. Anthony Greenwald, A Unified Theory of Implicit Attitudes, Stereotypes, Self-Esteem, and Self-Concept.score: 60.0
    This theoretical integration of social psychology’s main cognitive and affective constructs was shaped by 3 influences: (a) recent widespread interest in automatic and implicit cognition, (b) development of the Implicit Association Test (IAT; A. G. Greenwald, D. E. McGhee, & J. L. K. Schwartz, 1998), and (c) social psychology’s consistency theories of the 1950s, especially F. Heider’s (1958) balance theory. The balanced identity design is introduced as a method to test correlational predictions of the theory. Data obtained with this method (...)
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  49. Yutaka Nakamura & R. Chapman (2002). Measuring Pain: An Introspective Look at Introspection. Consciousness and Cognition 11 (4):582-592.score: 60.0
  50. Eric Schwitzgebel & Joshua Rust (2013). The Moral Behavior of Ethics Professors: Relationships Among Self-Reported Behavior, Expressed Normative Attitude, and Directly Observed Behavior. Philosophical Psychology (3):1-35.score: 60.0
    Do philosophy professors specializing in ethics behave, on average, any morally better than do other professors? If not, do they at least behave more consistently with their expressed values? These questions have never been systematically studied. We examine the self-reported moral attitudes and moral behavior of 198 ethics professors, 208 non-ethicist philosophers, and 167 professors in departments other than philosophy on eight moral issues: academic society membership, voting, staying in touch with one's mother, vegetarianism, organ and blood donation, responsiveness to (...)
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