(redirected from attributional)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Rekart KN, Mineka S, Zinbarg RE, Griffith JW Perceived family environment and symptoms of emotional disorders: The role of perceived control, attributional style, and attachment.
The study found that a pessimistic attributional style partly mediates the relationship between verbal abuse and the development of internalizing problems.
One way is to use attributional life-cycle analysis but to estimate net emissions over a specific period of years by explicitly tracking carbon fluxes that include harvest and regrowth of the forest (i.
Assessing Explanatory Style: The Content Analysis of Verbatim Explanations and the Attributional Style Questionnaire.
Religious strategies application commonality with the application of psychological theories and research in psychology to link these themes together creates interesting results, among them attributional theory is remarkable.
According to this approach, the combination of these three biases (jumping to conclusions, attributional style, and theory of mind dysfunction) explains a bias in favor of confirmatory evidence, particularly for delusions of reference and persecution.
Research has explored the predictability of using communication to reduce uncertainty and increase attributional confidence in intercultural relationships (Gudykunst & Nishida, 1986; 1993; Gudykunst, Yang, & Nishida, 1985).
Reconfiguring UDITPA's long-standing apportionment rules, the validity of the MTC Compact's apportionment election, the expansion of attributional nexus, and the application of sales tax to the digital economy will all play prominent roles in 2014.
It also extends previous research by examining attributional theory.
An individual's attributional style toward making career decisions can be measured with the AACDM (Luzzo & Jenkins-Smith, 1998).
This article presents one construct, attributional beliefs, in more detail to provide examples of counseling approaches discussed in the last section.
Consumers conduct attributional searches for the causes of mostly negative and unexpected events owing to the fact that negative events arouse more causal attribution than do positive ones (Folkes 1984; Rozin and Royzman 2001).