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In Class Exercise. Break into groups of three. We are going to play a trivia game. 1 person will ask another 5 questions, 1 person will observe The group will determine which person is the Quizmaster, the contestant, and the observer by playing rock – paper – scissors.

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In class exercise
In Class Exercise

  • Break into groups of three.

  • We are going to play a trivia game.

  • 1 person will ask another 5 questions, 1 person will observe

  • The group will determine which person is the Quizmaster, the contestant, and the observer by playing rock – paper – scissors.

  • Quizmaster has 5 minutes to make up difficult but not impossible questions that they know the answer to (e.g., how many symphonies did Beethoven write).

  • The Quizmaster asks the questions to the contestant, the observer watches.





Facial Expressions information:

Facial expressions are one of the first things we notice about another person and a rich source of information about underlying emotion.

Research suggests that there are at least 6 basic facial expressions.


What are these babies experiencing? information:

Happiness

Sadness

Fear

Surprise

Anger

Disgust


Basic facial displays now show up in some other interesting ways. Electronic communication is often augmented with emotion markers:

‘-) Wink ;- ) Incredulity :-o Surprise

:-, Smirk :-| Disgust =8-0 Shock

: - ) Smile :-X Kiss

: - ( Frown :*) Clowning around

|- ( Anger or :-J Tongue in cheek Sleepy




Form an impression
Form an Impression: Why?

  • intelligent

  • industrious

  • impulsive

  • critical

  • stubborn

  • envious


Form an impression1
Form an Impression: Why?

  • envious

  • stubborn

  • critical

  • impulsive

  • industrious

  • intelligent


Attribution: Uncovering the Why?Stable Causes of Behavior

Often we wish to know more than the temporary causes of a person’s behavior.

We wish to know if behavior is due to enduring characteristics of the person that might allow predicting behavior in the future.

Two prominent theories have been developed to describe how we engage in this attribution process.


1) The Theory of Correspondent Inferences Why?(Jones and Davis)

According to this theory, we rely on observable behaviors to make inferences about the corresponding underlying traits that produced them.

e.g.: if someone did a ‘kind’ behavior we may then label them as a ‘kind’ person.


2) The Covariation Model Why?(Kelley)

Kelley offers another view of the attribution process, one that argues that a basic distinction that we need to make is between internal causes and external causes.

Example: John smiled at Sarah on Tuesday.

Why did John smile? Is it something about John? Something about Sarah? Something about Tuesday?


  • According to Kelley’s model, we use three types of information to help us decide whether an event was caused by internal or external factors:

  • Consensus Information – how do others behave toward the actor

  • Distinctiveness Information – how the actor responds to others

  • Consistency Information – how often do we see the same behaviors from the same actor under the same circumstances


Patterns of attribution
Patterns of attribution information to help us decide whether an event was caused by internal or external factors:


Jenna got angry with her date, Josh, on Friday information to help us decide whether an event was caused by internal or external factors:.



Fundamental Attribution Error in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:


Why does the fae happen
Why does the FAE happen? in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:

  • People tend to underestimate the effects of the environment when explaining other’s behaviors.

  • Tend to focus on the person and not the environment – perceptual salience

  • Taylor and Fiske (1975)


Taylor and fiske
Taylor and Fiske in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:


Results of taylor and fiske
Results of Taylor and Fiske in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:


Actor-Observer Bias in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:

The actor-observer bias refers to the tendency to make dispositional attributions for the behavior of others but situational attributions for our own behavior.


The Self-Serving Bias in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:

The tendency to take more credit for success than is warranted and to deny blame for failure more than is warranted.

This bias is responsible for the positive illusions that most people have about their abilities and prospects.


The Self-Serving Bias in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:

One interesting example of the self-serving bias is the above-average effect.


Average Person in the desire to accurately explain, predict, and control the social world, the attribution process has some important biases:

Me


Attributions are made very quickly. We gather information and form first impressions very rapidly.

You never get a second chance to make a first impression . . .


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