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researchmethods[1]together - Implicit Attitudes of Weight...

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Implicit Attitudes of Weight as a Function of Self- Image and Gender By Sue Martinez and Brandi Donehoo
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Introduction Main effect: Weight Attitudes & Gender Hypothesis No significant difference Latner, Stunkard, & Wilson (2005) Women show greater bias then men Crandall (1994) Gender had no effect on weight bias
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Introduction Main effect: Weight Attitudes & Self-Image Hypothesis No significant difference Davison & Birch (2004) Lower self-image reported lower weight attitudes Schwartz, Vartanian, Nosek, & Brownell (2006) No difference in self-image and weight attitudes
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Introduction Interaction: Self-Image & Gender Influences Weight Attitudes Hypothesis No significant difference Conflicting Research
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Method Variables Independent Variables Gender (Levels: Male vs. Female) Self-Image (Levels: High vs. Average vs. Low) Dependent Variables Attitudes of Weight (+)(-) measured by Weight IAT
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Method Source of Data 32 Participants (17 male, 15 female) Convenient Sample of Undergraduate Students and Peers
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This note was uploaded on 02/17/2012 for the course PSY 0035 taught by Professor Barbkucinski during the Spring '08 term at Pittsburgh.

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researchmethods[1]together - Implicit Attitudes of Weight...

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