Aroused 2013 Download _HOT_
You are invited to take part in the study that is investigating emotion, and concerns how people respond to different types of words. You will use a scale to rate how you felt while reading each word. There will be approximately 350 words. The scale ranges from 1 (happy [excited; controlled]) to 9 (unhappy [calm; in control]). At one extreme of this scale, you are happy, pleased, satisfied, contented, hopeful [stimulated, excited, frenzied, jittery, wide-awake, or aroused; controlled, influenced, cared-for, awed, submissive, or guided]. When you feel completely happy [aroused; controlled] you should indicate this by choosing rating 1. The other end of the scale is when you feel completely unhappy, annoyed, unsatisfied, melancholic, despaired, or bored [relaxed, calm, sluggish, dull, sleepy, or unaroused; in control, influential, important, dominant, autonomous, or controlling]. You can indicate feeling completely unhappy [calm; in control] by selecting 9. The numbers also allow you to describe intermediate feelings of pleasure [calmness/arousal; in/under control], by selecting any of the other feelings. If you feel completely neutral, neither happy nor sad [not excited nor at all calm; neither in control nor controlled], select the middle of the scale (rating 5).
Aroused 2013 Download
All three emotional dimensions showed a significantly greater number of ratings in the lower parts of the plots (all p values in chi-square tests
Citation: van den Bosch I, Salimpoor VN and Zatorre RJ (2013) Familiarity mediates the relationship between emotional arousal and pleasure during music listening. Front. Hum. Neurosci. 7:534. doi: 10.3389/fnhum.2013.00534
Copyright 2013 van den Bosch, Salimpoor and Zatorre. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY). The use, distribution or reproduction in other forums is permitted, provided the original author(s) or licensor are credited and that the original publication in this journal is cited, in accordance with accepted academic practice. No use, distribution or reproduction is permitted which does not comply with these terms.
Copyright: 2013 Carey et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
The findings of this meta-analysis suggest that, while threat appeals can have a strong impact on the level of fear aroused in individuals, they do not reliably impact on behavior. This finding points to the complexity of the relationship between emotion and behavior, a relationship that is poorly understood in the threat appeal literature. The link between threat appeals, elicited fear and behavior is widely debated, yet unresolved.
DOA, and in particular somnambulism, are usually harmless in childhood but often associated with injurious or violent behaviors to the patient or others in adulthood (Guilleminault et al. 1995; Schenck et al. 1989; Lopez et al. 2013).
Considering the widespread availability of video cameras and video phones, the analysis of homemade video recordings of DOA together with the historical features, could become an important tool for a correct diagnosis. The only report describing the use of home video for DOA was performed in 2013 by Mwenge et al. In this study an adult sleepwalker monitored her behaviors during 36 nights documenting complex prolonged episodes not usually observed during ambulatory VPSG and providing the tools for differentiating SW from seizures (non-stereotyped vs. stereotyped behaviors) (Mwenge et al. 2013).
Individuals often consume products as a means of expressing themselves to those they interact with. Previous studies demonstrate that consumers use branded products to enhance their self-identity, highlight individuality, and increase social approval. (Geiger-Oneto et al., 2013), which is evident particularly in luxury consumption behavior (Vigneron & Johnson, 1999). As previous studies focused on examining predictors of luxury purchase intention (e.g., Bian & Forsythe, 2012), this study is interested in how consumers' post-purchase emotions influence their intention of re-purchasing a luxury counterfeit. In addition, this study proposes that the effects of goal incongruence on aroused emotions are contingent upon the agent who causes the emotions (i.e., self, others) This study adopts emotion theory and appraisal theories as conceptual framework to examine a study phenomenon of interest. Our findings demonstrated that different post-consumption emotions are generated differently depending on the causation agent. Results, discussion and implications are presented.
AbstractThere have been moments in American history when government surveillance of everyday citizens has aroused public concerns, most recently Edward Snowden's 2013 revelations concerning widespread, warrantless surveillance of Americans and foreigners alike. What does not arouse public concern are longst... view more