Psych 130

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Can you name the Last 3rd of Reading Vocab?

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They're all vocab words
subtype of rejected children who show severe conduct problems, high conflict rates, physical and relational aggression, and hyperactive, inattentive, and impulsive behavior
a form of social interaction (play) in which children engage in separate activities but interact by by exchanging toys and commenting on one another's behavior
a child-rearing style that high in acceptance & involvement, emphasizing firm control with explanations, and clear standards, democratic approach.
close relationship involving companionship in which each partner wants to be with the other
a view of the family as a complex set of interacting relationships influenced by the larger social context
an angry defensive response to a provocation or a blocked goal; intended to hurt another person(also known as hostile aggression)
a form of limited social participation in which a child plays near other children with similar materials but doesn't try to influence their behavior
in adolescence, a sense of oneself as a separate self governing individual. relying more on the self than parents for support/guidance in decision making
Piaget's 2nd stage of moral development in which children view rules as flexible, socially agreed-on principles that can be revised to suit the will of the majority
classroom in which students are active learners who are encouraged to construct their own knowledge, the teacher guides and supports in response to children's needs. students are e
a form of peer interaction involving friendly chasing and play fighting that in our evolutionary past may have been important for the development of fighting skills
in moral development, the process of adopting societal standards for right action as one's own
subtype of popular children who combine academic and social competence
children who may get many votes (both negative & positive) on sociometric measures of peer acceptance and thus are both liked and disliked
standards that protect people's rights and welfare
classroom in which the teacher is the sole authority for knowledge, rules, and decision making and students are relatively passive learners evaluated in relation to a uniform set o
parent's mutual support for each other's parenting behaviors
the way individuals size up the attributes of people with whom they are familar
the ability to monitor one's own conduct constantly adjusting it as circumstances present opportunities to violate inner standards
a form of reactive aggression that harms others through threats of physical aggression, name-calling, or hostile teasing.
the degree to which morality is central to an individual's self-concept
Kohlberg's highest level of moral development in which individuals define morality in terms of abstract principles and values that apply to all situations and societies
a standard of fairness based on mutuality of expectations as expressed in the Golden Rule: 'do unto others as you would have them do unto you'
the capacity to imagine what other people may be thinking and feeling
They're all vocab words
generating and applying strategies that prevent or resolve disagreements, resulting in outcomes that are both acceptable to others and beneficial to the self
a group of about five to seven members who are friends and therefore tend to resemble one another in family background, attitudes, values, and interests
a classroom in which students with learning difficulties learn alongside typical students in a regular educational setting for part or all of the school day
judgments by children and adolescents of the peers most of their classmates admire, yielding an assessment of peer acceptance in terms of social prominance
children who get many positive votes on a sociometric measure of peer acceptance thus rendering highs in likeability
aggression in which children act to fulfill a need or desire-obtain an object, privilege, space, or social reward-and unemotionally attack a person to achieve their goal. (also kno
Piaget's 1st stage of moral development in which children view rules as handed down by authorities, as having a permanent existence, as unchangeable and as requiring strict obedien
clinical interviewing procedure for assessing moral understanding in which individuals resolve hypothetical dilemmas that present conflicts between two moral values and justify the
classroom in which children participate in a wide range of challenging activities with teachers and peers, with whom they jointly construct understandings. Grounded in Vygotsky's s
Kohlberg's first level of moral development in which morality is externally controlled-based on rewards, punishments, and the power of authority figures
voluntary obedience to adult requests and demands
stable ordering of group members that predicts who will win when conflict arises
a child-rearing style that is high in acceptance but overindulging or inattentive, low in control, and lenient rather than appropriate in autonomy granting
collective of peers who generate unique values and standards for behavior and a social structure of leaders and followers
a child-rearing style that combines low acceptance and involvement with little control and general indifference to issues of autonomy
a child-rearing style that is low in acceptance and involvement, high in coercive and psychological control, and low in autonomy granting
In Piaget's heteronomous stage of moral development, the child's tendency to view rules like other mental phenomena, as fixed external features of reality rather than as cooperativ
large loosely organized social group consisting of several cliques with membership based on reputation and sterotype
subtype of rejected children who are passive, socially awkward, and overwhelmed by social anxiety
unoccupied onlooker behavior and solitary play
family unit consisting of parents and their dependent children living in one household
a form of supervision in which parents exercise general oversight while permitting children to take charge of moment-by-moment decision making
customs such as table manners and rituals of social interactions, that are determined solely by consesus
children who receive many negative votes on sociometric measures of peer acceptance thus rendering them actively disliked
They're all vocab words
a family structure resulting from cohabitation or remarriage that includes parent child and step relatives
parental behaviors that intrude on and manipulate children's verbal expressions, individuality, and attachments to parents
beliefs about how to divide material goods up evenly
form of mild punishment in which children are removed from the immediate setting until they are ready to act appropriately
in moral development, the process of actively attending to and interrelating mutliple perspectives on situations in which social conflicts arise and thereby attaining new moral und
Kohlberg's second level of moral development in which moral understanding is based of conforming to social rules to ensure positive human relationships and maintain societal order
children who are seldom chosen, either positively or negatively on sociometric measures of peer acceptance
a form of reactive aggression that damages another's peer relationships through social exclusion, malicious gossip, or friendship manipulation (overt when younger ie 'you cant come
self-reports that measure peer acceptance in terms of social preferences-the extent to which children or adolescents like, or prefer to spend time with particular peers
a household/family in which one or more adult relatives live with the parent-child nuclear family unit
subtype of popular children consisting of 'tough' athletically skilled but defiant trouble-causing boys, and girls who are admired for their sophisticated but devious social skills
children who usually look after themselves after school hours
ability to wait for an appropriate time and place to engage in a tempting act
great difficulty with one or more aspects of learning usually reading which causes students' achievement to be considerably behind what would be expected on the basis of IQ
teacher's positive or negative views of individual children who tend to adopt and start to live up to those views
a form of social interaction (play) in which children orient toward a common goal such as acting out a make believe theme or working on a project together
likeability, or the extent to which a child is viewed by a group of agemates, such as classmates, as a worthy social partner
a destructive form of peer interaction in which certain children become frequent targets of verbal/physical attacks or other forms of abuse
short-answer questionnaire that assess moral understanding by asking individuals to rate the importance of moral values posed by 11 brief questions and to write a brief explanation
classroom in which both teachers and students have the authority to define and resolve problems drawing on the expertise of one another and of others as they work toward project go
combinations of parenting behaviors that occur over a wide range of situations creating an enduring child-rearing climate
form of reactive aggression that harms others through physical injury to themselves or their property

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