individualism

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A meta-analysis of the social-psychology literature found that females appear to engage in helping behavior that is more nurturing and caring overall, whereas men are more likely to express their helping behavior more individualistically (Eagly and Crowley 1986).
Therefore, existential being conceptualized individualistically as "me, myself, and I" can be interpreted as erroneous.
As a result, online students work individualistically in a vacuum and have no sense of community or belonging with their peers, the faculty, and the university.
However, this negotiation does not take place in the overshadowing of one domain of identity over the other, but rather, it takes place by negotiating how each domain is approached individualistically.
Finally, when a situation is structured individualistically, there is no correlation among participants' goal attainment.
This is what our model would predict: a FOMC that behaves individualistically is optimal when there's no substantial judgment advantage of the board relative to non-board members.
Generally, there are three basic ways in which students can interact with each other; they "can compete to see who is 'best,' they can work individualistically toward a goal without paying attention to other students, or they can work cooperatively with a vested interest in each other's learning as well as their own" (R.
DEREK BELL, AND WE ARE NOT SAVED 5 (1987) (justifying as nevertheless law-oriented his "unorthodox" use of fictional narrative in light of the rationalist strictures of conventional legal genres); ROBIN WEST, NARRATIVE, AUTHORITY, AND LAW 152-63 (1993) (utilizing a metaphoric contrast of empathic "literary woman" with individualistically rational "economic man"): David Ray Papke & Kathleen H.
Medical science has no exact objective way to measure pain and suffering of patients because these phenomena are individualistically qualitative oriented problems.
Henkin and Steinmetz (2008) also found that, "most pre-service teachers approach this issue of diversity individualistically, and their conceptual ideas about diversity are shallow and limited" (p.
12) As the Australian sociologist, Marie Wilkinson, notes: The perspective shifted from the individualistically focused label of 'neglected children' (where the implication is punitive against parents), to 'children in need of care' (with an association of collective resourcing of families).
By contrast, merchants did not communicate on days off, and always spoke individualistically in terms of "I" needs.